This may have been a case of great planning by the airlines, airports, and the TSA, or a case of scaring everyone to the point that anything other than a two-hour wait seemed like a blessing.
Lunar New Year is always the best way to take the pulse of changing consumer habits in China.
Pity the passenger that transits through Chicago from November to May.
A nice change of pace that's dependent entirely upon weather.
From pubs to natural attractions, the holiday gives visitors the incentive they need to visit "now" rather than the future, a critical factor which all destinations look to promote.
It's somewhat staggering to see the amount of money and planning that goes into finding more creative ways to lure tourists and encourage maximum spend.
After too many embarrassing conversations with their in-laws, Americans want a breather from them when it's time for lights out.
It's the most wonderful time of the year ... to be stuck at the airport.
The shift is tourists' perspective took years of significant political change. It less a testament to tourism than the economic benefits that positive changes can bring.
It's difficult to determine an exact ROI on airports' holiday celebrations, but neglecting to recognize the season would be noticeable and have negative impact on customers' perceptions.