Not being able to travel really stinks. But it doesn’t have to.
United Airlines flight attendants have a new uniform accessory: thermometers.
Plus, it seems a third of one country’s pilots aren’t licensed to fly.
A new Las Vegas resort announced that no children are allowed on property.
And I applaud their decision. In fact, I’m excited to visit this joint!
Here’s the story.
Las Vegas is barely open — and someone already picked off a casino.
Plus, the Eiffel Tower (the one in Paris — not Las Vegas) will soon reopen.
You don’t need to be a high roller to score a free flight to one Las Vegas casino-hotel.
The Venetian Resort in Las Vegas announced today it’s now accepting reservations for stays beginning May 1.
Two major Las Vegas resort-casinos are set to close their doors Tuesday night.
Las Vegas — a city long linked to the Super Bowl because of the game’s popularity with gamblers — now has an even bigger interest in the NFL championship.
The Las Vegas Raiders recently relocated from Oakland. Their new home — Allegiant Stadium — opens this year.
All this begs this question: when will Las Vegas host its first Super Bowl?
In honor of today’s big game, Lyft passengers in two Nevada cities can save money on rides taken today, Sunday. Super!
Las Vegas is becoming more synonymous with fees than it is gambling (or your favorite vice of choice).
In addition to resort fees, there’s another surcharge you should know about: the “CNF” fee.
So if you’re headed to Sin City this weekend or any time soon (maybe for one of the mileage runs involving LAS), watch out for this bogus fee — and know you can fight it.
Even if your travel plans don’t include Las Vegas, it might be something worth keeping in mind during future travels. Other destinations might think, “Oooh, we can do that and make more money!?”
Here’s a nice opportunity to pick up a bunch of MQM, try out Delta Air Lines’ 777 Premium Select product, and enjoy a night in Tokyo!
Some colleagues and I walked down the Las Vegas Strip about midnight during a recent work trip. We saw a variety of people: tourists of all shapes, sizes, races, demeanors, and sobriety levels. Attraction hype people. Security and police officers. Vendors. Street performers.
You know, the typical Vegas Strip crowd. (Really, people you may see in any major city.)
We also saw some families with children in strollers.
One of my work friends asked our group a colorfully-phrased, rhetorical question: