Maybe you’ve heard about Jason Puerner, or someone like him.
Puerner, a transportation planner from Lakewood, Colo., says he recently rented a Chevrolet Cruze with a pre-existing scratch from Enterprise. After returning the vehicle, he refused to cough up $412 for repairs and ended up on the company’s infamous “Do Not Rent” list. Read more “Travel blacklists: Turning tables on the industry”
No one would claim that any of the new travel-related laws scheduled to take effect in 2010 are game-changers for travelers. They’re relatively minor: a new credit card rule here, a new airport security policy there.
But what kind of law would really improve your travel experience next year?
Instead of asking readers for their opinions, as I do every week, I decided to hand the mike to the trade organizations in Washington that represent various parts of the travel industry. Specifically, I wanted to know which law they’d like to see passed in 2010 that they think would most benefit travelers.
The short answer? Most trade groups want laws authorizing Congress to spend more money, which they say will help us.
Read more “Trade groups want their piece of pie in the sky”