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20 June 2021
14:56 hour

What do amber countries mean for travel?

The Motley Fool UK

16/05/2021 - 14:31

Can you travel to a country on the amber list when international travel resumes? We take a look at the amber list of countries and what it means for travel. The post What do amber countries mean for travel? appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.


READ THE FULL ARTICLE ON THE MOTLEY FOOL UK

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  1. Which countries can Indians travel to? Here’s how your global travel plans are impacted (30/04/2021 - Financial Express)
    Recently, several countries have implemented travel bans such as- Singapore, Australia, the UK, the UAE, Canada, France etc.
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  2. Green list countries: Here’s where you can go on holiday (11/05/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    Transport secretary Grant Shapps has unveiled the government’s green list of countries and territories you can travel to from 17 May 2021 without the need to quarantine on return. We look at these countries and territories and what this means for your travel. [top_pitch] What does ‘green list country’ mean? A green list country is a destination that the government has identified as having a low risk of Covid-19. This is most likely due to a reduction in Covid-19 cases in the country. Since the country isn’t Covid-free, Covid tests are still mandatory. If your tests are negative, quarantine isn’t compulsory after arriving back in England. Which countries are on the green list? Currently, only 12 countries and territories are on the green list: 1. Portugal 2. Israel 3. Singapore 4. Australia 5. New Zealand 6. Brunei 7. Iceland 8. Gibraltar 9. Falkland Islands 10. Faroe Islands 11. South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands 12. St Helena, Tristan de Cunha, Ascension Island These countries and territories will move to the green list from the amber list at 4am on 17 May. If you happen to arrive in England from one of these countries or territories before then, amber list rules will apply. Will the countries on the green list change? Countries and territories can move between lists if conditions change. The government recommends that you sign up for email alerts for notifications when changes occur. The government plans to review the lists every three weeks, meaning that there could be changes in June. If you’re planning a holiday, it might be wise to consider travel insurance with Covid-19 cover. You may also want to keep your holiday costs as low as possible by choosing a holiday company offering cheap Covid tests and free insurance. [middle_pitch] What does the green list mean for travel? The government has stated that people from England should not travel to red or amber list countries or territories for leisure purposes. However, with the green list unveiled, you can find countries and territories to visit. If you are planning a trip, note that even if a country is on the green list, it doesn’t mean it’s allowing visitors. It is important to find out what the country requires from visitors. If you’re travelling to England from a green list country, the government requires you to complete a passenger locator form, take a Covid test three days before departing for England and book and pay for a day 2 Covid test. The day 2 Covid test is taken on or before day two after you arrive in England. You don’t have to quarantine if your test is negative. What are the red and amber list rules for entering England? If you have been in or through an amber or red list country in the 10 days before you arrive in England, you still have to complete a passenger locator form and take a Covid test 3 days before departing for England. However, you might need to quarantine for 10 days and book and pay for 2 Covid tests: a day 2 test and a day 8 test. If you’re travelling from a red list country, you must quarantine in a managed quarantine hotel. However, if you are from an amber list country, you can quarantine at home or in the place you are staying. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading Is a sharp 13% crash in this FTSE 100 stock a buying opportunity for me? Why has The Hut Group share price jumped today? I’d invest £1,000 in these top UK dividend stocks for passive income today Stock market crash: 3 shares I’d buy as markets plunge Why holiday costs are set to go up this summer The post Green list countries: Here’s where you can go on holiday appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
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  3. How much will UK quarantine rules cost me if I travel abroad? (17/06/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    While some international travel is now allowed, it’s not as easy as just rocking up to the airport. We’re here to break down what the current UK quarantine rules are – and how much it could cost you to travel abroad. [top_pitch] Traffic light system At the time of writing, the government has put a traffic light system in place for entering England from another country. That means it has categorised each country as green, amber or red. The UK quarantine rules differ depending on which country you are arriving from. It is worth highlighting that this is the system that England has in place. If you live in Scotland, Wales or Northern Ireland, then it is worth checking your country’s government website to see what quarantine rules are in place. Travel to amber and red countries is actively discouraged. Also, before you travel, you should check the FCO travel advice for your destination. Each country may have different rules regarding what they require from you when you arrive. [middle_pitch] UK quarantine rules If you are arriving in England, there are different rules depending on whether you are travelling from a red, amber or green country. Take a look at the gov.uk for the most up-to-date country lists. Green countries When arriving from a country on the green list, you are not required to quarantine. However, there are a few other rules to abide by. Before you travel to England you must: Take a Covid-19 test Book and pay for a day 2 Covid-19 test Complete a passenger locator form Amber countries If you are arriving from an amber country, then you need to quarantine at home or in the place you are staying for 10 days. You will also need to: Take a Covid-19 test Book and pay for day 2 and day 8 Covid-19 travel tests Complete a passenger locator form Red countries Arrivals from countries on the red list have the strictest quarantine rules. Once in England, you are required to quarantine in a managed hotel for 11 nights (10 days). Before traveling to England, you will also be required to: Take a Covid-19 test Book a quarantine hotel package, including two Covid-19 tests Complete a passenger locator form Costs for tests and quarantine As you can tell from the UK quarantine rules, there are quite a few items that need to be paid for. Tests It’s important to note that you will need to find a private test provider. An NHS test won’t count. The price of tests can vary. On the high street, it could be around £100, while some private clinics will charge up to £200. Travel companies have started to provide test packages when you book with them. For example, Tui offers a test package to green list countries at a cost of £60. Some airlines also have links to test providers. British Airways has several that it uses that also provide ‘fit to fly’ certificates as part of the package. These range from £60 to £75. When thinking about tests for departure from England, you need to make sure that the test is accepted by your destination. Some countries will accept an antigen test, while others require a PCR test or a LAMP test. The costs differ depending on the test you take. Under UK quarantine rules, you can speed up the process if you have arrived from an amber country and pay for a private Covid-19 test through the Test to Release scheme. Quarantine The big bill comes if you are arriving from a red country. The rate for a 10-night stay in a quarantine hotel for one adult and one room is £1,750. The rate for an additional adult is £650, and for a child aged 5 to 11 it’s £325. Takeaway Travelling abroad is a costly business at the best of times. But as a result of UK quarantine rules, the costs are mounting up. And just remember, the country lists are updated regularly. So you may find quarantine rules change for your destination while you are abroad. It’s always best to check the latest guidelines before you travel. The post How much will UK quarantine rules cost me if I travel abroad? appeared first on The Motley Fool UK. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading What does the lockdown easing delay mean for my furlough payments? 2 top UK shares to buy in July Should I buy Ilika shares to ride the battery tech wave? Should I buy these cheap FTSE 100 stocks for July? 2 green energy stocks to buy with £2k
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  4. : These are the countries where vaccinated Americans can travel — and why it might not come cheap (07/04/2021 - Market Watch)
    Several countries are easing restrictions for fully-vaccinated people looking to vacation, even though public-health officials have maintained warnings against unnecessary travel.
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  5. : Vaccinated and need a vacation? CDC relaxes travel advice for Americans to more than 100 countries. (09/06/2021 - Market Watch)
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  6. Amid escalating COVID-19 cases, many countries impose travel restrictions to and from India (21/04/2021 - Financial Express)
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  7. COVID-19 surge: India’s travel restrictions explained (26/04/2021 - Financial Express)
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  8. : Airlines demand trans-Atlantic travel restarts, as Biden prepares for G-7 trip (08/06/2021 - Market Watch)
    The bosses of six airlines offering U.S.-U.K. passenger services have called for trans-Atlantic travel restrictions to be lifted, saying high COVID-19 vaccination rates in both countries should allow travel to restart safely.
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  9. : Here’s what you need to know about buying travel insurance during a pandemic (20/05/2021 - Market Watch)
    Some countries now require you to have travel medical insurance
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  10. US to issue level 4: do not travel for 80% of countries. (20/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    How much will this affect airline stocks and travel in general? Do you think it's pretty much dead this year (airlines, cruises, hotels, etc.)? Either way seems like things won't be up and running anytime soon at least not at pre covid levels. Full article   submitted by   /u/Naked_Apples [link]   [comments]
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  11. Does Portugal’s ban affect tourists from the UK? (18/05/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    Though Portugal is on the UK’s green list, the EU’s non-essential travel ban brought about concerns that tourists from the UK would not be able to enter the country. Brits had already started booking travel packages after the announcement of the green list countries, with tour agencies like EasyJet and Tui offering cheap Covid test packages. Tour firms faced problems when some Brits started calling to change bookings, worried that Portugal wouldn’t allow visitors. These concerns eased on 14 May when the Portuguese government announced that non-essential travel from the UK could resume on 17 May. [top_pitch] Is Portugal open to tourists from the UK? As of 17 May, visitors from the UK started landing in Portugal, indicating that Portugal’s ban for tourists from the UK has ended. Additionally, reports from tour firms indicate that further flights from the UK are still due to land in Portugal. Keep in mind, though, that this situation might not remain the same. Portugal plans to review Covid and vaccination conditions in both the UK and Portugal every two weeks. If conditions worsen, you can expect the Portugal ban to apply to visitors from the UK. Likewise, the government will review the green list countries every three weeks. If you’re planning a holiday, it’s up to you to be on the lookout for changes. The government recommends that you sign up for email alerts to receive notifications when changes occur. It might also be wise to consider travel insurance with Covid cover. [middle_pitch] Can I holiday to Portugal? As things stand, yes, you can. However, it might be a good idea to first read through the travel advice from the Foreign, Commonwealth & Development Office. Even though the government has green-listed Portugal, it doesn’t mean you can’t contract Covid. It’s in your best interest to take all the necessary precautions. The government has also provided coronavirus travel requirements resources for over 220 countries. You can find the complete Portugal coronavirus travel requirements resource on the gov.uk website. Importantly, the resource states that all passengers visiting Portugal must take an RT-PCR test within 72 hours of departure. The test must show a negative RT-PCR test result for Covid-19 at the time of boarding. Additionally, if your temperature reads 38ºc or over, or you appear sick on arrival, you must take another RT-PCR test. What can you expect when entering the UK from Portugal? Since Portugal is currently on the green list, the government requires you to complete a passenger locator form, take a Covid test three days before departing for England and book and pay for a day 2 Covid test. Take the day 2 Covid test on or before day 2 after you arrive in England. You don’t have to quarantine if your test is negative. Remember, the government plans to review the green list every three weeks. If Portugal moves from the green list to the amber list during your holiday, expect to follow the amber list rules on your return. They require you to book an additional day 8 Covid test that should be taken on or after day 8 following your return to the UK. The government also requires you to quarantine at home or in the place you’re staying for 10 days. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading Will the Gulf Keystone (GKP) share price recover in 2021? What’s going on with the Kanabo share price? What’s happening to the Deliveroo share price? Should I buy Coinbase shares at the current price? What’s happening to Argo Blockchain’s (ARB) share price? The post Does Portugal’s ban affect tourists from the UK? appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
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  12. Where can I get a cheap covid test to travel? (10/05/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    With passengers having to take Covid tests before leaving the UK and on their return, travel might prove expensive. Airlines, airports and holiday companies have already started offering cheap Covid test packages to make holidays more affordable. We take a look at what you need to know. [top_pitch] Tui announces cheap Covid tests for package holiday customers With international travel set to resume on 17 May 2021, Tui has announced that it’ll subsidise Covid testing costs for customers who book their package holidays. Other holiday companies like EasyJet, Jet2 and British Airways are already offering cheap Covid test packages. However, Tui is offering test packages for between £20 and £90 per person. These may be the lowest rates so far. Other firms are offering testing packages for between £60 and £210 per person. By choosing Tui, you could save up to £120 per head. Tui has also mentioned that it’ll include free Covid travel insurance on all holidays. The exact amount you pay and the type of Covid test required (lateral flow or PCR) will vary depending on whether you are travelling to a green or amber list country and the test requirements of that country. What if my Covid test doesn’t come back in time? In April, hundreds of people reported having booked private Covid tests from government-approved firms. However, they were either delivered late or not at all – even after paying for them. These private firms apologised, stating that they didn’t expect such a high number of people to use their services. [middle_pitch] To ensure this doesn’t happen again, the Department of Health and Social Care (DHSC) requires private test providers to meet various standards before they’re listed on the gov.uk website. The United Kingdom Accreditation Service (UKAS) has also assessed these standards to guarantee competence and integrity. Holiday companies have also put measures in place to help their customers. First, they have partnered with government-authorised test providers who have met the DHSC’s minimum required standards. Second, they are allowing free amendments to departure dates and even refunding money paid for extra tests. This covers passengers in incidences where there is a delay in getting test results. It also covers additional costs incurred if the country passengers are travelling to is moved from ‘green’ to ‘amber’ while they’re there. What should I consider before travelling? Travelling to countries on the green list is safest and the Covid tests required are cheapest. However, it will be important to check whether these countries are accepting visitors from the UK before you travel. If they are, find out what kind of Covid tests you need to take before entry. Also, consider whether visiting a country on the green list may require you to pass through an amber list or red list country. You can then choose a travel company based on the type and cost of Covid tests required, whether your booking can be amended free of charge, whether a refund is possible and whether you get free Covid travel insurance. It might be wise to avoid making hasty decisions. Take your time to understand the requirements before you make travel arrangements. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading The Microvision share price is up 170% year-to-date, is this stock a buy? As the Amigo share price soars, is it too late for me to buy? Are these lithium penny stocks worth buying? Is the Darktrace share price a bargain? 5 FTSE 250 shares to buy today The post Where can I get a cheap covid test to travel? appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
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  13. The CDC relaxes COVID-19 travel recommendations to over 100 countries - NYT (09/06/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  14. Travel Trends: Emergency travel to new hotel launches and gifting holidays, safe travel is top priority (27/05/2021 - Financial Express)
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  15. European countries roll-out digital Covid certificate to ease travel - NYT (02/06/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  16. Rising confidence to travel again! Jaipur, Goa, Kochi most popular destinations: OYO’s latest data (17/02/2021 - Financial Express)
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  17. Why holiday costs are set to go up this summer (11/05/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    If you’re planning an international getaway in the near future, be prepared to shell out more cash for your trip. The boss of travel website Booking.com predicts that holiday costs will go up this summer due to a combination of pent-up demand and reduced airline capacity. Here is what you need to know. Where can I go on an international holiday? After close to 20 weeks of a blanket ban on international travel for leisure, people in England will be allowed to go on holidays abroad from 17 May. However, travel is limited to a dozen countries on the government’s green list, including the likes of Portugal, Israel, Iceland, Australia and New Zealand. It’s important to note that not all countries on the UK’s green list are allowing visitors from the UK, so check before you make any travel plans. When returning to England from a green list country, you will not be required to quarantine. However, you will still have to take a pre-flight Covid test and another test on or before day two after you arrive. Travel for leisure to amber and red list countries will not be allowed. All of the latest information and updates on the green, amber and red lists can be found on the gov.uk website. Why are international holiday costs set to rise this summer? Glenn Fogel, chief executive of Booking.com, told the BBC that holiday costs are likely to go up due to pent-up demand and fewer planes in service. After spending months confined to their homes, many people are eager to travel. At the same time, many airlines are having to cut back on the number of flights they operate due to travel restrictions. With such uncertainty still clouding the travel sector, many airlines remain apprehensive about bringing back more planes into service. All of this means that the current capacity of airlines may not be sufficient to meet the pent-up demand set to be unleashed once international travel is permitted. This is something that airline algorithms are likely to pick up on and prices will be adjusted upwards accordingly. Prices to some of the countries on the green list have already started going up. The BBC reports that British Airways is now charging £530 for a flight from Heathrow to the Algarve on 17 May, compared to £276 two days earlier. A Ryanair flight from Stansted to Lisbon will set you back £262 on 19 May. This is more than double the price of £128 for the same flight on 14 May. Still, some airlines insist that they won’t be pushing prices up any time soon. Tui’s managing director for the UK and Ireland, Andrew Flintham, told the BBC: “Our prices are very, very stable. They’re pretty much like for like, flat, year over year. There isn’t a big increase in there”. He added: “It’ll be a long time before the idea of trying to increase prices to make more money”. How can you save on costs when holidaying abroad? With the cost of holidays set to increase this summer, here are a few things you can do to keep things affordable. 1. Check prices both directly and using booking sites  Contrary to popular belief, booking websites do not always offer the best deals on flights or hotel rooms. You may be able to negotiate a better rate by directly contacting the airline or hotel. Check with both to get the best possible rates. 2. Be flexible If you are flexible on travel dates as well as where you stay, then you can make use of the dates that airlines are offering the cheapest flights and where and when it is cheapest to stay. 3. Take out a travel credit card Unlike normal credit cards, travel credit cards don’t charge you extra for non-sterling transactions and cash withdrawals. Having such a card when on holiday could help you stretch your budget a little further. 4. Pack properly Make sure you’ve packed everything you need for your trip to avoid having to dig into your spending money later to buy something you could have brought from home. 5. Go for a local holiday Rather than booking an international holiday, which is full of unknowns, why not book more locally? After all, there are still plenty of wonderful places in the UK worth exploring. More importantly, vacationing locally is safer and will cost you a fraction of what an international holiday would. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading Freetrade thinks these income-focused ETFs and investment trusts are worth a second look If I could only invest in one banking stock, I would buy Lloyds shares Why did the Superdry share price explode last week? Can the Pets at Home (PETS) share price continue to climb? Hargreaves Lansdown investors are buying ITM Power shares. Here’s what I’m doing The post Why holiday costs are set to go up this summer appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
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  18. : Holidaymakers face 10 years in jail for travel lies when visiting U.K. (10/02/2021 - Market Watch)
    Travelers from some countries will also be placed in quarantine hotels and charged $2,423.
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  19. 10 tips to save up to £1,301 for travelling! (25/05/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    Saving for a holiday can be hard – especially when you’re just getting by. If you’re currently in this situation, we’ve got ten simple steps that could help you save over £1,300 for travelling. We’ll also take a quick look at where you can travel to once you’ve saved up. [top_pitch] How can I save money for travelling? FinTech firm thinkmoney has pulled together 10 simple tips that can help holidaymakers save up to £1,301 for travelling. 1. Price up the essentials of your holiday Making a list of the items you need money for will help you identify which ones to prioritise and budget for. Things you might put on the list include flights, accommodation, disposable travel money, toiletries, holiday clothes, food and drink, vehicle hire. Knowing precisely what you are saving money for can also help you stay motivated to save. 2. Save £3 per day for £1,095 over the year According to thinkmoney, you do not need to save large amounts of money at once for travelling. You can simply begin small and gradually save what you can. A perfect example is setting aside £3 per day, which equates to £1,095 in a year. 3. Keep hold of your coins and save £73 If you happen to carry a lot of loose change, thinkmoney recommends that you save it. Just putting 20p into a savings jar each day for a year can help you save £73. 4. Stop leaving appliances on standby and save up to £80 According to thinkmoney, leaving appliances like phones, TVs, and computers on can add up to an extra £80 to your bill. Turning them off means extra money in your pocket which you could put towards your next holiday. 5. Round up your purchases and save £52 for your holiday If you spend £21.50 at the supermarket, round it up to £22 and add that extra 50p to your savings. If you were to do this for a year, and go to the shop twice a week, that is an extra £52 in your pocket. [middle_pitch] 6. Travel during the week for cheaper deals Flying over the weekend is typically more expensive than on a weekday. If you can, fly during the week or on quieter days to make sure you are getting the best deal. 7. Use price comparison sites Price comparison sites can help you find the best deal for your holiday. But be careful when using them, because, according to thinkmoney, cheaper prices might come at the expense of other extras, such as insurance, which can cost you if something were to happen during your holiday. 8. Pick your travel dates carefully Holidays tend to be more expensive during the summer holidays. Holiday costs are set to go up this summer due to things like pent up demand and reduced airline capacity due to the pandemic. If you can, consider booking your holiday towards the end of the summer, or even in September. 9. Clear your cookies It’s a good idea to clear the cookies in your browser before you use a booking website. Some websites have been known to install cookies on your computer that store your browsing history, such as your searches for holiday information. They can compare the prices you’ve already seen and increase them. 10. Watch out for holiday scams Covid-19 has led to an increase in the number of scams. Protect yourself by doing sufficient research and checking online reviews before you book with any company. If it’s a website, check for the padlock symbol on the address bar before you pay. Where can I travel to right now?    After months of lockdown and restrictions on leisure travel, holidays are officially back on. Research from thinkmoney, shows that Brits’ desire to go on holiday is as strong as ever, with nearly half (48%) planning on spending more money on holidays this year than they would have done pre-pandemic. Right now, you’re free to travel between England, Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland. You can also go on holiday abroad, but only to a select number of countries on the UK’s ‘green list’. The government has placed countries around the world on green, amber and red lists according to their Covid risk. There are different travel restrictions for each list. Travelling to a green list country means that you don’t have to quarantine upon return from your holiday. Before you book a holiday, however, make sure you confirm that the country you want to travel to is allowing visitors from the UK and what the entry requirements are. You can see the full list of green countries on the gov.uk website. Though it’s not illegal to travel to an amber list country, the government advises that you only do so in ‘exceptional circumstances’. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading 2 cheap UK shares to buy in June What’s happening to the Diageo share price? What’s happening to the GSK share price? The most popular US stocks for UK traders in 2021 so far 2 high-dividend-yield stocks to buy now The post 10 tips to save up to £1,301 for travelling! appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
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  20. US reissues travel advisory urges Americans not to travel to India (06/05/2021 - Financial Express)
    The US has reissued its travel advisory on India, urging its citizens not to travel to the country due to an unprecedented surge in the COVID-19 cases there.
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  21. Lux Amber signs License and Distribution Agreement with SpectraShield Technologies for EPA approved disinfectants (15/04/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  22. Domestic travel in India rebounds! Over 92 per cent travel bookings not cancelled in February (09/03/2021 - Financial Express)
    Indian travellers continued to travel and book hotels even with rising cases, a recent RateGain study has found. The month of February witnessed higher check-ins compared to last year. Also, 90 per cent of the travel bookings were received in a short window of 15 days. Sharing its latest insights related to the travel and […]
    [visit article]
  23. Autumn holiday bookings surge amid summer travel uncertainty (28/04/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    Summer is usually the most popular time for people to holiday abroad. But according to new information from travel companies, uncertainty over international travel is causing UK holidaymakers to put off their summer holiday plans and book autumn getaways instead. [top_pitch] When will international travel resume? While domestic travel reopened on 12 April, international travel for leisure remains banned. It’s not expected to resume until at least 17 May as per the government’s roadmap out of lockdown. However, the plan to allow international travel will depend on the global evolution of the pandemic. As a result, there’s no guarantee that travel will actually resume on the day we expect. When the ban on foreign travel is lifted, the government plans to implement a traffic light system that will divide countries into three categories: green, amber, and red, with countries in the red category facing the most stringent travel restrictions. We probably won’t know the list of countries in each category until nearer 17 May. The list is likely to be subject to change with time. Why are people opting for autumn holidays? The UK’s vaccine roll-out has been successful. However, this has not been the case in the EU and many other countries around the world. Consequently, a growing number of Brits have lost hope of a foreign holiday until later in the year, according to The Times. At Club Med, October half-term bookings are up by 80% compared with the same period in 2019. At Thomas Cook, bookings for autumn holidays are up 50%, according to the BBC, with the Greek islands of Rhodes, Crete, Santorini and Mykonos being among the most popular autumn destinations. Another tour operator, Kuoni, says that the majority of its 2021 sales have been from October onwards.  It says that most customers have written off any hope of a summer getaway and are holding out for October. Popular destinations among the company’s customers include the Maldives and the Caribbean. Similarly, British Airways has also reported a spike in searches for trips to long-haul beach destinations this autumn. Meanwhile, travel deals website Travelzoo is predicting that September and October will be big months for travel, according to the BBC. If the current trend continues, then the prices of popular destinations that remain open for travel in autumn are likely to rise considerably. [middle_pitch] Should I book an autumn holiday? The main advantage of booking an autumn holiday now is that you could score a great deal before prices potentially go up as more people scrap their summer holiday plans in favour of autumn. The risk, however, is that that there is still no guarantee that international travel will be possible this autumn. Anything from government restrictions in both the destination country and the UK to the failure of your travel operator could scupper your plans. However, with a package holiday, where your flight and accommodation are booked as a single transaction, there is less risk of you losing money. Package holiday groups are required to make refunds or allow you to rebook if a holiday can’t go ahead due to government action or if the firm goes out of business. If you decide to commit yourself financially for a break later in the year, consider paying with a credit card. Under Section 75 of the Consumer Credit Act, the card provider is jointly liable for ensuring that you get what you paid for. So, if your holiday can’t go ahead, you may be able to claim a refund from the credit card company. Finally, think about getting travel insurance. Depending on your policy, travel insurance may cover you if your trip can’t go ahead due to government action. But read the fine print before signing to avoid unpleasant surprises later on. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading Is penny stock Quadrise Fuels (LSE:QFI) a good investment? NIO stock is down over 33%! Is this the opportunity of a lifetime to buy? 3 reasons why this FTSE 100 stock is one of my top picks for 2021 5 reasons I’m avoiding [email protected] (SYME) shares Will the GSK share price keep climbing in May? The post Autumn holiday bookings surge amid summer travel uncertainty appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
    [visit article]
  24. Trump urges Biden to reinstate travel ban to keep US safe from radical Islamic terrorism (20/04/2021 - Financial Express)
    Former US President Donald Trump has urged his successor Joe Biden to reinstate the travel ban on certain Muslim countries in order to keep the country safe from radical Islamic terrorism.
    [visit article]
  25. Which countries are currently on the UK’s ‘red list’? (21/04/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    The number of countries on the UK’s ‘red list’ continues to grow. The red list is the government’s list of countries from which travel to England comes with strict restrictions. The rules are intended to protect the UK from new variants of coronavirus. The latest country to be added to the list is India. But which other countries are on the red list? We take a look. [top_pitch] What are the current travel rules in the UK? At present, international travel for holidays is banned. You can only travel abroad if you have a ‘reasonable excuse’, such as work, education or medical treatment. However, self-contained holiday accommodation such as campsites and holiday lets are now open in England. However, for now, you are only permitted to travel alone or with members of your household. The same venues have been open in Wales since 27 March. In Scotland, domestic tourism will be permitted from 26 April. No specific dates have been set for the resumption of domestic travel in Northern Ireland. Which countries are on the UK’s red list? The full list of countries on the UK’s red list is: Angola Argentina Bangladesh Bolivia Botswana Brazil Burundi Cape Verde Chile Colombia Democratic Republic of Congo Ecuador Eswatini Ethiopia French Guiana Guyana India (from 23 April) Kenya Lesotho Malawi Mozambique Namibia Oman Pakistan Panama Paraguay Peru Philippines Qatar Rwanda Seychelles Somalia South Africa Suriname Tanzania United Arab Emirates Uruguay Venezuela Zambia Zimbabwe What are the rules for the countries on the UK’s red list? Anyone who has visited or travelled through any of the countries in the red list in the previous 10 days will be denied entry into the UK. There will, however, be an exception for British and Irish citizens or residents. These people will be allowed to enter the country, but they must quarantine in a government-approved hotel for 10 days after arrival. According to the BBC, the cost of quarantine in England begins at £1,750 per passenger travelling alone. This will cover transport, tests, food and accommodation. Every additional adult or child over 12 will have to pay £650, while the cost for children between the ages of five and 12 will be about £325. Further, these people must show proof of a negative Covid-19 test to gain entry into the UK. Those found breaking the rules face stiff penalties, including prison sentences of up to 10 years. [middle_pitch] What is the traffic light system and how does it differ from the red list? The government has said that it will introduce a traffic light system for reopening foreign travel when the current ban ends. Countries will be classified into three categories under the system: red, amber, and green. People travelling from countries in the red category will face the most stringent quarantine and testing restrictions. Red countries are likely to be those with high infection rates and low vaccination rates, a high prevalence of concerning variants, and a low capacity for testing and sequencing of variants. Countries on the green list are likely to be those with successful and widespread vaccination programs. Quarantine-free travel could potentially be opened up for these countries.   Can I book an international holiday? You can, but it’s wise to be cautious. It might be best to wait until the government releases more details about the traffic light system, including the list of countries in each category. But keep in mind that the status of each country will be subject to review and could change.   To protect yourself, consider taking out travel insurance. Depending on the type of cover, it could help you recover your losses if coronavirus restrictions scupper your holiday plans. You can also protect yourself by booking a package holiday instead of flights and hotels separately. Most package holidays are ATOL-protected (check to confirm). This will cover you in the event that your travel company goes bust before or during your holiday. Finally, you can also protect yourself by paying for your holiday with a credit card. Section 75 of the Consumer Credit Act makes card issuers equally responsible for the delivery of products or services. This means that if an operator cancels your holiday, you could claim a refund from your card issuer. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading 5% deposit mortgages are back: everything you need to know 4 UK shares I’d buy for a passive income Why I think the Argo Blockchain share price is up 17% today The Rolls-Royce share price is crashing in April! Should I buy RR today? Cineworld’s share price is slumping! Is now the time to buy as Netflix results flop? The post Which countries are currently on the UK’s ‘red list’? appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
    [visit article]
  26. The call of the road: Hot travel trend of 2020 (18/04/2021 - Financial Express)
    Caged inside the confines of their homes, people took to travel like fish take to water after the lockdown lifted last year. The road trip was the first form of travel to pick up, becoming the hot travel trend of 2020
    [visit article]
  27. Six trends in 2021: Travel comeback story during the Pandemic (14/04/2021 - Financial Express)
    The travel industry is full of ingenious professionals with technological abilities to help businesses plan a safe return to travel for their employees.
    [visit article]
  28. Booking.com encourages travellers to share their travel goals in 2021 (11/02/2021 - Financial Express)
    The digital travel platform has collaborated with actors Rohit Saraf, Sanaya Irani and travel influencers for its #FutureOfTravel campaign
    [visit article]
  29. 12 April reopening: Where can I travel right now? (13/04/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    If you are in England, you know it’s a big deal as the country is partially reopening after several months of lockdown. Some lockdown measures have officially been eased. Among them are travel restrictions that have confined most of us to our homes for the past few months. So, where are we free to travel right now? Let’s take a look. [top_pitch] Can I travel around England right now? Yes, you can. If you’ve been saving for a getaway and simply can’t wait to get out after months of lockdown, there is good news. As of Monday 12 April, self-contained accommodation, including campsites, holiday lets and cottages, are free to open. However, you can only travel or stay with members of your own household or support bubble. Can I go on a day trip? Yes. A wide range of outdoor attractions, including theme parks, zoos, drive-in cinemas and drive-in performance events can reopen. However, any indoor spaces and enclosed areas at these attractions will remain closed or have limited access. Can I stay overnight at a friend’s or relative’s house? You can’t do this unless the friend or relative has joined a support bubble with you. Mixing of households indoors is still banned. Can I travel to Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland? Wales has already permitted self-catering accommodation to reopen. And from 12 April, it’s also lifting the rule against non-essential travel to and from the rest of the UK, the Channel Islands, the Isle of Man and Ireland. So that means that if you are in England, you can cross the border to Wales for a self-contained holiday and vice versa. However, travel to Scotland and Northern Ireland is not permitted right now. Scotland has yet to formally confirm its reopening dates, but the hope is that it will be soon. Northern Ireland has relaxed its ‘stay at home’ message, but places such as hotels and B&Bs remain closed. There is no firm date for when these will reopen. [middle_pitch] Can I travel abroad for a holiday right now? No, not yet. Foreign travel for leisure remains banned right now and will not be allowed at least until 17 May. That’s the next key date in the government’s roadmap out of lockdown. The government has already confirmed that it will implement a traffic light system for foreign travel when the current ban is lifted. The system will categorise countries according to several factors, including: Infection rates Vaccination rates Prevalence of Covid-19 and its variants The country’s capacity for genomic sequencing of Covid-19 variants It will have three colours: green, amber and red, with different restrictions for each category. For example, British holidaymakers coming from countries in the green category will probably not have to undergo a mandatory quarantine after coming back into the country. It’s important to note that you can travel out of England if have a ‘reasonable excuse’, such as work, education or medical treatment. Can I book an international holiday right now? You can, but keep in mind that there are risks attached. Nobody knows for certain whether the government will lift the ban on non-essential foreign travel on 17 May. In fact, Boris Johnson has already warned that the outright ban on foreign travel may not be lifted on the proposed 17 May date because of the risk of importing Covid-19 variants.   If you decide to take the plunge and book a foreign holiday right now, consider taking out travel insurance. Depending on the type of cover you get, it could protect you from any unforeseen circumstances, including cancellations or any other event that cause your holiday not to go ahead. “This Stock Could Be Like Buying Amazon in 1997” I’m sure you’ll agree that’s quite the statement from Motley Fool Co-Founder Tom Gardner. But since our US analyst team first recommended shares in this unique tech stock back in 2016, the value has soared. What’s more, we firmly believe there’s still plenty of upside in its future. In fact, even throughout the current coronavirus crisis, its performance has been beating Wall St expectations. And right now, we’re giving you a chance to discover exactly what has got our analysts all fired up about this niche industry phenomenon, in our FREE special report, A Top US Share From The Motley Fool. Click here to claim your copy now — and we’ll tell you the name of this Top US Share… free of charge! More reading 3 pharma stocks to watch in April As the AstraZeneca share price slides, I’d buy Why is the Babcock share price surging today? Here’s why now is the ideal time to invest in a Stocks and Shares ISA As the HSBC share price stays cheap I’d invest £5k The post 12 April reopening: Where can I travel right now? appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
    [visit article]
  30. EAM S Jaishankar to travel to Kuwait later in the week (07/06/2021 - Financial Express)
    According to the envoy, the minister may carry a written letter from the Prime Minister of India Narendra Modi regarding the bilateral relations between the two friendly countries and ways to enhance them.
    [visit article]
  31. Southwest Airlines Stock (08/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Can someone explain how this stock is at an all-time high, after a year of significant losses, travel routes not completely back and won't be for some time, and even if leisure travel returns to where it was, business travel won't be back for a long time, if at all. With leisure travel at peak, the stock is above where it was. Any explanations?   submitted by   /u/SweepTheLeg_ [link]   [comments]
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  32. Health considerations are the most important factor for travel recovery: Vinay Malhotra, VFS Global (06/05/2021 - Financial Express)
    In a post-COVID world, when travellers and governments will still be closely tracking the course of the infection in various countries, it is quite likely that health and safety concerns will take precedence for all.
    [visit article]
  33. Personal Finance Daily: 10 countries where vaccinated Americans are allowed to travel and over-the-counter, 15-minute COVID-19 tests are coming to a store near you (07/04/2021 - Market Watch)
    Wednesday's top personal finance stories
    [visit article]
  34. New Zealand bans travel from India: These countries may follow suit (09/04/2021 - Financial Express)
    The immediate trigger for New Zealand was tracing 23 positive Coronavirus patients from near its borders, out of whom 17 had arrived in the country from India on Thursday.
    [visit article]
  35. The TUI share price just fell, and On The Beach is down 10% too. Which would I buy? (13/05/2021 - The Motley Fool UK)
    I’ve been a fan of holiday firm On The Beach (LSE: OTB) for some time. It does just what it says, selling beach holidays, and I do like that simple and effective approach. TUI (LSE: TUI), meanwhile, hasn’t really attracted me. As I write, On The Beach is down 10% on the day, and the TUI share price is down 7% since results released on Wednesday. On The Beach has stopped selling all summer holidays for this year. It’s down to Covid-19 uncertainty, as we might expect. But it comes in contrast to the opening up of the travel business, and the approach taken by others like TUI. The TUI share price fall comes on the back of first-half results. The figures show an 89% drop in revenue. Underlying EBIT came in highly negative too, with a loss of €1.3bn. We’re also looking at a net debt position of €6,813m, though that has improved in the three months since December. Red, amber, green The government has introduced a traffic light rating for the safety of holiday destinations. But most are rated amber, meaning 10 days of quarantine after returning, and Covid tests before departure and on return. A lot of people just won’t want that inconvenience. And there’s a danger that amber destinations will turn red, resulting in expensive, forced hotel isolation. I think On The Beach is taking a sensible and responsible position, even if it results in a short-term hit for the share price. TUI, meanwhile, is going to offer holidays to amber-rated destinations, even though the government advises against all leisure travel. I see that as a riskier approach. Still, selling amber destination holidays might support the TUI share price, at least in the short term, and we have seen a smaller drop than for OTB. TUI share price collapse So far in 2021, OTB has gained 2.5%, even after the Thursday drop, while TUI has lost 8.7%. And since mid-February 2020, immediately before the crash commenced, the TUI share price is down 53%. Meanwhile, On The Beach shares are down a relatively modest 10.5%. A lot of that is surely down the OTB’s leaner business model. TUI has significantly greater investment in infrastructure, including its aircraft fleet and hotels. And a lengthy business downturn is going to hit companies like that harder. On The Beach, meanwhile, just puts together the flights and the accommodation to offer customers a simple beach package with no fuss. Different businesses, different risks That does expose what I see as a potential weakness for On The Beach though. I’m not sure I’m seeing much in the way of barriers to entry. Putting together a package that combines the various elements into one specific type of holiday would take a lot less investment than trying to set up a TUI style operation. But the TUI share price performance highlights the longer-term risks of a capital-intensive business model. Comparing the risks and what I see as future potential, I’m putting On The Beach on my possible buy list. But not TUI. FREE REPORT: Why this £5 stock could be set to surge Are you on the lookout for UK growth stocks? If so, get this FREE no-strings report now. While it’s available: you’ll discover what we think is a top growth stock for the decade ahead. And the performance of this company really is stunning. In 2019, it returned £150million to shareholders through buybacks and dividends. We believe its financial position is about as solid as anything we’ve seen. Since 2016, annual revenues increased 31% In March 2020, one of its senior directors LOADED UP on 25,000 shares – a position worth £90,259 Operating cash flow is up 47%. (Even its operating margins are rising every year!) Quite simply, we believe it’s a fantastic Foolish growth pick. What’s more, it deserves your attention today. So please don’t wait another moment. Get the full details on this £5 stock now – while your report is free. More reading The TUI share price is up 162% in a year. Do I see it rising higher? The TUI share price is rising: here’s what I’d like to do Alan Oscroft has no position in any of the shares mentioned. The Motley Fool UK has recommended On The Beach. Views expressed on the companies mentioned in this article are those of the writer and therefore may differ from the official recommendations we make in our subscription services such as Share Advisor, Hidden Winners and Pro. Here at The Motley Fool we believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. The post The TUI share price just fell, and On The Beach is down 10% too. Which would I buy? appeared first on The Motley Fool UK.
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  36. NerdWallet: These are the perks you want in a credit card if you’re going to travel in style (09/06/2021 - Market Watch)
    Look for a travel credit card that can unlock the kind of benefits that hark back to the Golden Age of travel.
    [visit article]
  37. Spain Exports to The Emu-12 Countries (20/02/2021 - Trading Economics)
    Exports to The Emu-12 Countries in Spain decreased to 11638524.90 EUR THO in December from 13328119.90 EUR THO in November of 2020. Exports to The Emu-12 Countries in Spain averaged 11432341.27 EUR THO from 2014 until 2020, reaching an all time high of 13932568.20 EUR THO in May of 2019 and a record low of 7613650.10 EUR THO in August of 2015. This page includes a chart with historical data for Spain Exports to The Emu-12 Countries.
    [visit article]
  38. : Travel stocks lead Europe higher as U.S. futures drift ahead of tech earnings wave (26/04/2021 - Market Watch)
    Travel stocks led the way on Monday after a key official said transatlantic travel may soon resume as European stocks edged higher.
    [visit article]
  39. : Travel stocks lead Europe higher as U.S. futures drift ahead of tech earnings wave (26/04/2021 - Market Watch)
    Travel stocks led the way on Monday after a key official said transatlantic travel may soon resume as European stocks edged higher.
    [visit article]
  40. India thanks Kuwait for LMO; Both countries to discuss maritime security later this year, says Kuwaiti envoy (11/06/2021 - Financial Express)
    Both sides discussed the challenges posed by the COVID-19 pandemic, and reiterated their commitment to jointly fight the global pandemic; and other critical issues such as travel restrictions and vaccination.
    [visit article]
  41. Valentine’s Day: Goa tops travel trends in Feb! Increase in advance bookings, new curated menus and premium stays (12/02/2021 - Financial Express)
    Goa tops travel trends in February 2021! The latest travel trends indicate that Indian travellers are in love with Goa among all leisure destinations!
    [visit article]
  42. Travel rebound: 2 million people go through US airports (12/06/2021 - Financial Express)
    Mike Gathright, a senior vice president at Hilton, said the company's hotels were 93 per cent full over the Memorial Day weekend. He said the company is "very optimistic" about leisure travel over the summer and a pickup in business travel this fall.
    [visit article]
  43. Happy Holi cheer for domestic travel! Goa emerges the most booked destination, followed by Delhi, Jaipur, hill stations; details (26/03/2021 - Financial Express)
    Happy Holi vibes in the air! Indian travellers are the most keen to plan their future travel, American Express has shared in its recently released Global Travel Trends Report.
    [visit article]
  44. Airline stock performance as travel resumes to normal for many parts of the world (20/06/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    According to CNBC, major airlines are racing to add new trans-Atlantic service now that tourist-reliant countries like Croatia, Greece, Iceland and Italy have started allowing visitors from the U.S. and other nations for the first time in a year. The European Union this week recommended adding the United States to a list of safe origin countries, which could make it easier for U.S. visitors to enter the 27-country bloc this summer. The EU banned them since early in the pandemic and the change is fueling airlines’ efforts to avoid another lost European summer. What would this policy impact airline stocks, not only in the US but also in Canada and Europe?   submitted by   /u/lambda9627 [link]   [comments]
    [visit article]
  45. Coronavirus Update: UN chief joins WHO in slamming rich countries for hogging COVID vaccines (18/02/2021 - Market Watch)
    The head of the United Nations has sharply criticized developed countries for hogging COVID-19 vaccines and called for a global effort to get all people in all countries vaccinated as soon as possible.
    [visit article]
  46. Over 167 lakh dozes of Covid-19 vaccine supplied to 20 countries so far: Health Ministry (12/02/2021 - Financial Express)
    This includes gift of 62.7 lakh doses to 13 countries and commercial procurement of 105 lakh doses by eight countries," Minister of State for Health Ashwini Choubey informed the Lok Sabha.
    [visit article]
  47. Holi festivities over, road trips continue! Lesser known destinations, wellness retreats top travel preferences (31/03/2021 - Financial Express)
    Holi celebrations are over, still travel vibes are flying high! In fact, longer durations and road trips to relatively unknown destinations is a travel trend that is gathering momentum for long weekends.
    [visit article]
  48. An uphill climb for travel sector (24/05/2021 - Financial Express)
    How the travel and tourism industry, severely hit by the second wave, is preparing to bounce back
    [visit article]
  49. An uphill climb for travel sector (23/05/2021 - Financial Express)
    How the travel and tourism industry, severely hit by the second wave, is preparing to bounce back
    [visit article]

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