There's always a new opportunity if you keep your eye on the trends being driven by a new generation of consumers.
A key to success being working with officials to get things right? Uber has learned that works in New York, if nowhere else.
With these awards passengers help prove larger and busier airports are capable of providing great service but smaller airports definitely have an advantage because they can often do a better job at serving less passengers more efficiently and seem to make up the majority of these awards.
Korea's whole "gambling just for foreign travelers" concept should be a red flag for anyone who's looking for long-term sustainability.
First the Korean Air 'nut rage' executive, then Uber's Kalanick; Korea is not messing around today when it comes to indicting travel executives.
The easing of visa requirements, increased lift, and the relatively low cost of living is turning South Korea into the premier destination for Chinese tourists.
There's definitely interest in Hawaii in Japan, China, and Korea, but Hawaiian Airlines hasn't caught on as the carrier of choice -- and higher hotel prices aren't helping things, either.
First shopping, then wedding photos, now cosmetic surgery. The culture created by K-Pop and globalized by 'Gangnam Style' continues to drive tourists to Seoul in an attempt to copy the lives portrayed in music videos. This is a good example of how soft power impacts tourism.
As cities invest in Wi-Fi to become more tourist-friendly, they're changing the standard to which travelers are accustomed. At the rate it's going now, the hospitality industry will have to scramble to catch up.
Incheon will likely build shops and create services that target the needs and budgets of flyers who are less Louis Vuitton and more Uniqlo.