Between San Francisco and New York's actions, we're going to end up with some real rules. We hope.
The Mexican Museum, an affiliate of the Smithsonian, will add a little more diversity to cultural offerings in San Franscisco for tourists and residents.
Crazy how a law originally designed to address "the pollution" of Internet porn is playing a role in the future of hospitality and regulation of short-term rentals.
Yes, we get how ridiculous this headline is. Just as we get how ridiculous the situation now is between destinations and Airbnb. Please, let's see real cooperation on both sides. Not political posturing by cities or claims of defending the middle class by Airbnb.
In a world with so many travel apps of suspect value and necessity, these three platforms deliver real improvements for users in each of the three travel categories.
Hotels have increasingly been incorporating local ingredients in their food and beverage programs; this San Francisco beekeeping cluster is just a tiny example, but it doesn't get much more local than rooftop honey.
Cities and entire regions are growing increasingly wary of the hoops they have to jump through in order to host the Super Bowl.
Selling off two of its most prized and iconic properties will help Starwood in its asset-light pursuit as it prepares to merge with Marriott by mid-year.
Airbnb is doing all it can to become legalized in cities like New York and Los Angeles by saying it'll pay occupancy taxes, just like hotels do. But if you look at the math and the overall economic impact, is that money really enough to have a positive net impact on those cities?
The City of San Francisco is poised to collect almost $3.4 million annually with this new legislation.