The short answer: not as much as you’d think.
This week's biggest travel headlines: cracking down on dangerous selfies, delays at Canada's biggest airport, and celebrities team up with British Airways.
Canada’s Travel Insurance Companies Just Introduced a New Bill of Rights, But It Won’t Cover Your Dangerous Selfies
If you're hanging from a cliff taking a selfie, no amount of travel insurance can bail you out of the hospital bills. The problem is nobody knows it.
Canadians will soon be entitled to financial compensation if they get bumped or delayed. But what happens when flights get overbooked?
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.
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.
If you’re bumped from your flight in Europe, you could get compensated in cash, put up in a hotel or even get a full refund. If you get bumped in Canada, you’re not guaranteed any of that.
Canadian air-transport authorities have finally published guidelines for Canadians flying domestically with medical marijuana—but it’s not an easy process.
Air Miles changed its policy five years ago, leaving collectors scrambling to use their hard-won points before they disappear come January 2017. Here's everything you need to know before that happens.