Travelling has many health benefits, like recovering from mental and physical fatigue, improving household relationships and making people happier.
Effective biosecurity involves more than just what happens at the airport. And it doesn’t come cheap.
From 1968 to 1974, US airlines experienced 130 hijackings. But it was Cooper’s hijacking-as-extortion plot that captured the public’s imagination – and inspired a copycat crime wave.
The COVID-19 pandemic has been unlike any crisis, both in terms of depth and duration, and has damaged the aviation industry more than most sectors.
What’s behind the chaos at airports across Europe and North America? An airline industry expert explains the problems that have resulted in delays and cancelled flights.
With the right training, dogs can sniff out more than 90% of COVID cases.
The government uses a process called public procurement. A professor of public policy explains how the process works and how it is increasingly used to achieve social goals.
Since 9/11, billions have been spent beefing up airport security. Was it worth it?
The lasting problems of infrastructure aren’t of need or construction, but of overbuilding, delayed costs and the challenges of thinking ahead.
Green jobs are the way to avoid a decade of decline for towns dependent on airport employment.
There have been winners and losers – and not all of them were predictable.
In addition to transport, Nigeria needs to pay more attention to logistics and supply chain management.
Some do so of their own accord, using airport amenities to meet their basic needs. Others, however, would rather be anywhere else – and find themselves at the mercy of bureaucratic wrangling.
A vaccine may be the magic bullet, but getting travellers back in the skies will require much more — including convincing people that travel is safe again.
Over the approaching holidays, people around the world will want to travel to see friends and family. Getting tested for the coronavirus can make this safer, but testing alone is not a perfect answer.
Airlines and airports reacted quickly after 9/11 to put new procedures in place that overcame passengers’ newfound fears of flying. An aviation historian explains why it may be harder to so today.
Canada’s ban on foreign travellers is not consistent with the science of the pandemic or Canada’s own values of inclusion and openness to outsiders.
Persistence pays off – but unless campaigners put forward an alternative, the airports will always be able to fight back.
Weaker winds and higher temperatures are making airlines less efficient.
Suspending flights and screening passengers is mainly about reassuring us, not keeping us healthy.