The bitter divides in the United States are not new, and unfortunately neither is the multiplication of error that can turn wars—or pandemics—into quagmires.
One thing is for sure about the post-virus future of international air travel. Big is out—both for the airplanes and for a lot of airports.
As we struggle to defeat a new, lethally pervasive enemy, this is a moment to understand that enduring victory is less a moment than a process.
We were in a war for survival before, and we found the people to win it. That can be done again, but only if Trump gets out of the way.
The creator of Virgin Atlantic has been in a 36-year feud with his main rival. Now he’s offering up his own Caribbean island as collateral. It may not be enough.
What does it take to face the Apocalypse? We are now learning something important about what we need and who has to provide it. But are we up to it?
Industry analysts say that 90 percent of North American flights will be back by Christmas, as the new rescue package puts the workers first.
Before the billions start flowing to the airlines, as they will, we need to make sure that two things happen.
It’s become a survival of the fittest as the world stops flying—but when it’s over there will be bargains galore, particularly across the pond.
As airlines announce wave upon wave of cancellations, many wonder just how long they can survive.