Our hosted comments are back. Did you miss them? I know some of you did. You told me the hosted comments below each story were the best part of this site, and that you looked forward to reading them every day. I hear you.
When it comes to the user-generated comments, Amy Hayden’s email looks as if it could be the proverbial straw that broke the camel’s back. But those of you who have been reading this site — and commenting on it — probably know better.
The cause of consumer advocacy certainly kept our advocates busy in 2016. And it kept you talking.
In case you didn’t notice, we had a busy, exciting — and in many cases, controversial — year. That’s the kind of year it was for advocacy, helping those who needed it, or as our own Christopher Elliott likes to say, comforting the afflicted and afflicting the comfortable.
Shoulda, coulda … didn’t.
I know as much about bullying as the average father of three young children. Which is to say, I’m a
Credit cards are morally ambiguous financial instruments. They can be used for good, to pay for something when you don’t
If you’re a regular commenter on this site, January sure was an interesting month for you. It was for me.
Last month, two pivotal things happened to this site that you might not be aware of. Two opportunities have presented
I have a decision to make and I need your help.
It started with a seemingly harmless question left on my personal Facebook page.
Wow, what a week it’s been! First, a little good news: After an internal site redesign, which optimized some databases
5,000 posts. That’s a remarkable milestone, considering that most of the posts are stories that take days, even months, to
One of the things I love about new media is that there’s a “delete” button. If you screw up a blog post, you can always go back and fix it — or erase the entire thing.
Spend a little time driving America’s Interstate highways, and you’ll get to know all the characters that make their homes on the road.
Who’s your favorite travel blogger?
Thinking of a career in consumer advocacy?
You’re missing a key ingredient to your super-successful travel blog: your audience.
You can launch a travel blog right now, in the time it takes to read this post.
Even though I vehemently deny this is a travel blog, or that I’m a travel blogger, I just can’t look away. During the last few months, I’ve seen too many excellent new travel blogs arrive on the scene to remain quiet.
Alistair Young had a problem. He booked a room through the Comfort Inn site and paid $225, but then found the same room elsewhere online for just $174.
Let me start by saying this isn’t my site, even though it bears my name. It’s yours.
Which 11 blogs should you bookmark next year?
Here are the top 10 travel blogs of 2010.
It’s hard to find an airline blogger who hasn’t reported on the Scottevest scandal. Late last week, Delta Air Lines’ in-flight magazine turned down an ad for Scott Jordan’s jackets — an ad that promised a way to “beat the system.”
Next week, this site is taking a detour from consumer advocacy to bring you a place that’s near and dear to me: Southern California.