By Laurie Jo Miller Farr
The deadly October wildfires in Northern California’s beloved wine country caused a lot of damage. But they didn't change tourism as badly as feared.
By Melissa Klurman
A trip to see African gorillas in the wild isn't cheap. But there is a way to bring down costs as much as possible.
By Jason Cochran
We attended a TV sitcom taping—and we actually had fun! Here's what the experience is like, and here's how to get tickets for your next vacation.
By Frommer's Staff
Harvey's and Irma's effects will be felt for months to come. What the airlines, cruise lines, hotel companies, and other travel industry entities are—and aren't—doing to help those who have travel plans.
In one popular vacation town, you'll be fined for using your phone in a crosswalk. In another, tourists face a plague of smartphone snatchings.
By Zac Thompson
Travel news from all over
By Pauline Frommer
Toxic alcohol is a rising problem at some unethical resorts in Mexico. Here's what you should know—and how to tell if you've had sub-par booze.
By Frommer's Editors
By Arthur Frommer
Quick thoughts on Airbnb, Disneyland, airlines, Cuba, Washington's National Museum of African American History and Culture, and other recent travel developments
President Trump wants to reduce Amtrak's budget. Once and for all: What has the right wing got against long-distance rail service?
The price of a lifetime national parks pass for U.S. seniors is about to go WAY up.
Despite the President’s murky efforts to limit the right of Americans to travel to Cuba, the cruise industry's brightest leaders lay future plans to bring even more vacationers there.
United Airlines' test of a new program could solve one of the biggest problems the airline industry has created for itself.
Airbnb wants to snag business travelers with listings that have the latest in luxury fittings and are regularly inspected. Why I (might) object
Pot has joined Sin City's list of legal vices. What do you need to know before you toke?
The Trump Administration wants to cut 4,000 jobs from the department that oversees the National Park Service. That could spell disaster for some of the country's most cherished sights.
Pres. Trump's Cuba decision senselessly turns back the clock, reversing gains for both countries—and for U.S. travelers.