London still has a ways to go before its nightlife catches up with other world class destinations.
A perfect example of how people will always want to travel. If you make travel easier and more affordable to do so, you'll be opening up movement and commerce in a way that can be an economic boost, too.
There's nothing so wasteful as a transit system that doesn't really help people, except, perhaps one that just entertains tourists.
Think of all the tourists who will no longer have to grudgingly take a taxi a midnight because they never expected the Tube not to be running 24 hours.
It's probably only a matter of time before governments and other public services begin to leverage the power of ridesharing services for the public good.
Bikeshare networks will likely struggle to gain traction until they connect users to more intercity transportation options.
Our airports and other transit points would already be safer if leaders didn't rely on poorly paid employees with little job security.
With a small stake in Big Bus, Merlin is trying to diversify its entertainment offerings — not a bad move considering the poor performance of its theme park group last year.
London's contact-less payments system is already embraced by many international travelers who want to quickly get where they're going. It doesn't make sense for travelers to buy a card they may only need a few times and tapping credit cards and Apple Pay on card readers solves this problem.
Bad news for investors and companies wanting to maximize profits while keeping prices artificially low. Great news for workers and anyone in favor of a rational economy.