The Norwegian Air saga has taken another unusual turn. But fear not, travelers. The airline will keep flying between the U.S. and Europe, and the airline will continue offering low fares.
When it comes to regulating frequent flier programs, the U.S. Department of Transportation has little authority.
American Airlines claims the largest piece of the pie in the U.S. but low-cost carriers like Southwest, JetBlue and Spirit all showed strong growth in passenger numbers in 2015 as these types of carriers continue their resurgence around the world.
We will remain consistently dubious of the on-time rankings as we're not convinced that airlines aren't padding their schedules by a significant measure.
The number of needless consumer product carryons and checked items that can hurt an aircraft grows and grows.
Technology is providing plenty of ways to make driving safer for drivers and driverless cars when they show up.
U.S. airlines still had a record number of enplanements, and some of their best months ever for passenger traffic during the first half of 2015 even as they continue limiting their capacity growth to protect fares and profits.
Hawaiian should just be removed from the rankings as it is impossible to post bad numbers in paradise.
Diversity matters, especially for the passenger experience, and the U.S. airline that starts to usher in change has a lot to gain.
Bag fees are surely a big reason for these complaints. Do U.S. airlines still need more proof travelers aren't satisfied with the overall baggage situation?