Barbara Vannier’s adult daughter tried to check in for her international cruise with just a driver’s license and a printout from Ancestry.com. Unfortunately, she quickly found out that this is not valid ID to cruise to Canada and the ship left without her. Now Vannier wants an apology from Royal Caribbean and a full cash refund for her daughter’s missed vacation. But is she entitled to either? “No, a printout from Ancestry.com is not valid ID to cruise”
Sometimes the best vacation is a repeat vacation. I ought to know. I’m in Los Angeles again after just a nine-month absence. There’s something that keeps pulling me back here, and it’s not just the weather. “Is it time for a repeat vacation? Here’s how to tell”
If you think your travel insurance policy will cover you on your next trip, you might want to take another look. Travel insurance doesn’t cover everything. Truth be told, it might not cover anything.
The list of exclusions is long and includes everything from pregnancy to scuba diving. When you buy travel insurance, it’s important to make sure you understand what it does — and doesn’t — cover. Don’t wait until the last minute to review your policy. By then, it may be too late. “Will your travel insurance cover you when you need it?”
Bonnie Orlin doesn’t know the two people who used her stolen American Airlines miles to travel around the world. But, she says, the airline promised to restore the hacked miles to her account. However, nearly a year later, her 120,000 miles are still missing. “This is how to get your stolen American Airlines miles back”
Peter Shields may have just found the most expensive service fee on record. He booked a one night stay at a trendy hotel in London for a reasonable $282. But then the online booking agent slammed him with an additional service charge of $162. Now Shields wants the Elliott Advocacy team to investigate.
Can we find out what’s going on here? “Did this guy just get slammed by the most expensive service fee ever?”