Now that we all have our own screens, airlines can save money by not installing them—and make more money by charging us to get online.
As talk of new border walls ramps up, Outpost's editor-in-chief remembers being in Berlin in 1989, where she witnessed one of the seminal geopolitical events of the 20th century.
In spite of initial fears, Canadian permanent residents and dual citizens holding a passport from one of the seven banned Muslim-majority nations can still enter the United States. But the situation is confusing, volatile and worth keeping eyes on.
American Airlines is now charging its lowest-class passengers to stow luggage in their overhead bins. It’s just the latest step in a business trend that’s netting airlines billions every year.
The Italian government recently began confiscating beach towels laid out early by visitors saving a spot for themselves on the sand and fining the hoarders themselves. As our senior editor points out from personal experience, it’s a bigger deal than it seems.
From Air Miles to Zika, these are the travel stories that defined 2016. If you missed any, here's your chance to play catch-up.
Most non-Canadians visiting the country now need to apply online in advance for an Electronic Travel Authorization, or else they'll be denied entry.
Air Miles recently announced they've recanted their expiration policy. But if you were among those who spent all your miles in a hurry, you're not alone—and the legal battle isn't necessarily over.
Holiday shopping abroad? Those knock-off purses, phones and watches aren’t such a good deal—they could cost you $14,000 if you’re caught.
For frugal travellers, saving money on gadgets and gear can go a long way. But do the DIY travel hacks work as well?