New York to London for $15? That could soon be a reality, at least if Monday's news concerning Irish low-cost airline Ryanair is to be believed.
Thousands of travelers bought first class tickets from Europe to the U.S. for $69, but United Airlines says it's not honoring the tickets.
Splurge on a spa, take a cruise, rent an RV, go to a fantasy camp and enjoy other great vacations for about a grand. Here's your guide.
Build the trip you want, rather than the one the airlines want to sell you. It just takes a little creativity to use your air miles.
With lower gasoline prices and a stronger U.S. dollar, you'll have two big economic trends going your way as you plan your 2015 vacation.
The good news for Thanksgiving travelers: the price of gas is at five-year lows. The bad news: a lot more people will be on the road.
JetBlue Airways says it will create three ticket classes beginning in the first half of 2015, and only the top two include at least one free checked bag.
At this late date, chances are all the holiday-travel deals are gone, but there are strategies you can use to save money and still get to your destination.
Here's your flight plan: Pick the airline that has the best deal for your destination, and then pick the card that best rewards your spending pattern.
U.S. airlines are raising base fares on many domestic flights even though they are getting a windfall from lower fuel prices.
A airfare price war is expected to break out in Dallas, now that the lapse of an old law means Southwest can fly to many more destinations nonstop.
The airlines passengers hate are the ones investors love -- and vice versa. Turns out that good customer service doesn't translate to profits in the air.
Thanksgiving airfare really didn't rise until 10 days before the holiday in 2013, a travel site found. And it appears that pattern will hold this year, too.
Reward credit cards, loyalty programs, Airbnb and other elements of the sharing economy can help you save big bucks and make that dream trip a reality.
While you're planning a trip or enjoying some relaxing time away with family or friends, the con artists are hard at work.
Reduce the cost and hassles of your next vacation by skipping the air travel and enjoying a staycation featuring fun and relaxing activities near your home.
Airlines are nickel-and-diming us from here to 30,000 feet, and we're sadly used to it. But these fees are so absurd you'll wish you'd stayed on the ground.
The government is proposing that airlines be required to disclose fees for basic items like checked bags, assigned seats and carry-on bags.
Swiss International Air Lines' new allergy-friendly policy includes gluten- and lactose-free refreshments and improved air filtering, soaps and pillows.
Here's something those trying to cash in on frequent flyer miles seldom hear: It's now easier to book the flight you want to the destination you want.
Some travel professionals recommend never booking any reservations through third-party websites because of problems that could occur.
By taking advantage of credit card promotions, we'll fly free (or close to it) for two years on Southwest. Here's how you, too, can become a travel hacker.
It's easy to get caught up in the excitement and spend a bundle at musical festivals. But with a little foresight, it's easy to cut down on excess spending.
Only 16 percent of us redeem the reward points we earn each year. Why do we love them? Is there a danger in hoarding them? How should we spend them?
A report from KPMG, the global consultant, finds that airlines' plans depend on where they are. Boeing and Airbus have an eight-year backlog on orders.