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.
Ticketmaster has agreed to settle a class-action lawsuit that could give small refunds to as many as 50 million people who bought tickets on its website.
For those who haven't yet decided, or hyper-organized families who are already thinking about next year, we've got some excellent ideas for summer vacation.
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.
Deutsche Bank's Cheap Date Index adds up the cost of burgers, soda, movie tickets, beers, and cabs to tell you which global cities are best for cheapskates.
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.
Epcot After Hours Wind Down offers food tastings and wine pairings. Harambe Nights features a street party and "The Lion King." Guess how much they cost.
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?
Exotic international destinations, beach vacations and a dash of adventure are in high demand for honeymoons, but there are ways to cut costs and yet retain the excitement.
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.