The British tend to travel under nearly any condition. So while TUI and its peers will take a short-term hit for sales to some markets, travel will still be taking place.
Considering that these numbers are from a government agency that doesn't want people to panic, we imagine the real numbers are even less inspiring.
Egypt isn't coming back anytime soon. Unlike Paris, Istanbul, Greece, or even Thailand, it's problems are deep and long-lasting.
European governments need to strengthen relationships with non-EU countries as it relates to tourism to help prevent more death and loss of vital tourism dollars.
EasyJet shouldn't have too much difficulty convincing Greek hotels to stay open longer if it can deliver the business.
The state of emergency is gone, but the tourists won't be retuning until they — and the package tour companies that bring them — see more action by the authorities.
Spanish hotel chain RIU has had troubles marketing Tunisia to foreign guests and is considering selling its properties there to expedite a withdrawal from the country.
All of these videos do a good job of immersing the viewer in the travel experience, but what makes them stand out is how they connect with the viewer on an emotional level.
Even if you are not interested in Tunisia, this BBC radio documentary is well worth a listen to understand how geopolitics is deeply intertwined with travel, and why that matters to everyone, including the locals.