If you’re not entirely sure whether you’re allowed to pack your favorite can of hairspray, your teenager’s hoverboard, or that cellphone to which your companion seems to be surgically attached, you’re in good company.
Svana Friðriksdóttir doesn’t know me, but I know her.
A pickpocket stole Mim King’s wallet on a recent visit to San Francisco. She thought the Transportation Security Administration would never let her board her flight to Los Angeles the next day. But she was wrong.
To absolutely no one’s surprise, this week’s most popular story was about the doctor and the flight attendant. Oh, you know the one I’m talking about. Yeah, that one.
Next time you’re tempted to take a snapshot of an interesting cloud formation or your seatmate sprawling into your personal space on a plane, remember Arash Shirazi and Steven Leslie.
Gary Pool was standing in the jetway, waiting to board his flight to Texas, when he remembered that the change in air pressure often caused him sinus problems.
When Eric Crusius boarded his recent American Airlines flight from Washington to Dallas, the air conditioning was powered down and
Why do we need to check in for a flight? It should be possible to assign a seat directly after
Actually, I’m not the one gettin’ drunk on a plane. But your pilot might be.
Last week, KLM flight attendants put out a fire in an overhead compartment caused by a lithium-ion battery in passenger’s hand
Can you believe what people wear on a plane these days? You’d think an old Greyhound bus had sprouted wings
For Ryan Karas and Lindsi Stinson, it was blood. For Angela Rauen, it was urine. And for Linda Cannon, vomit.
Even though Kim Centrone made arrangements for Lufthansa to provide a bassinet for her baby on a recent flight from
David French remembers the first time he flew with his bike, in 1977. Back then, Continental Airlines didn’t charge him
The pornographic images Elizabeth Saft recently glimpsed on her seatmate’s cellphone while she was flying from Sacramento to Minneapolis on
Holding a plane for a passenger is an iconic customer service gesture. In a different era of commercial aviation, before on-time arrivals became so important that aircraft doors closed 15 minutes before departure, planes were almost routinely kept at the gate for passengers who were trying to make a connection or who were just late.
One of the hot discussions this summer centered around the rights of mothers to nurse their babies on a plane.
We’re a nation of drivers, no doubt about it.
We’ve had two public urination incidents on planes within the last week. That’s not quite a trend, but all we need is for one more copycat drunkard to relieve himself on a flight for my good friends at USA Today to put this issue on the front page.
Peanut allergy is the most common cause of food-related death, according to the Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America. Given
It’s easy to be an airline industry critic in an era of “no waivers, no favors” and fees on top of fees. It’s easy to paint airlines as heartless corporations that treat us like self-loading cargo.
Ban peanuts? Really?
What could be worse that screaming babies on a plane? Screaming babies in a movie theater, according to a new survey by Baby Orajel teething pain medicine.
Kids on a plane. No four words incite more acrimonious debate among air travelers. Not “your flight is delayed.” Not “here’s a new fee.” Not even “snakes on a plane.”
How do you get a little shut-eye while you’re on a flight? Here are three tips that will practically guarantee you’ll catch a few zs.