Week in Review

Eight airlines have flaws in their e-ticketing systems that could expose passengers’ personal information, TechNewsWorld reports. The airlines are sending unencrypted check-in links, which could allow hackers to view or change passengers’ flight booking details or boarding passes. The airlines in question are Southwest Airlines, KLM, Air France, Vueling, Jetstar, Thomas Cook, Transavia, and Air Europa.

China Airlines cancelled 26 flights departing from or arriving in the country from Friday through Sunday, Focus Taiwan writes. The airline cancelled the flights due to a pilots’ strike.

Thomas Cook is conducting a “strategic review” of its airline and may consider selling itBBC notes.

From using a privacy filter on your laptop to using a juice-jack protector, The New York Times shares tips for safeguarding your information while traveling.

Luggage-storage service LuggageHero recently raised $1.45 million in funding to expand its operations in the U.S. and Europe, Phocuswire writes. The service enables travelers to book storage space for their luggage or bags on an hourly basis.

Are you looking for a new way to compare hotel prices on your computer? According to HotelMarketing’com, Google’s new Price Insights feature allows users to compare the price of one hotel to the price of others in the same location. Users can also see how hotel rates fluctuate by day.

Gillian Keegan, Conservative Member of Parliament (MP) for Chichester, recently shared her unique perspective on the outlook for the business travel industry in a post-Brexit world.

According to BusinessGhana, Berlin-based Germania Airline filed for bankruptcy and cancelled all of its flights with immediate effect.

Amtrak is looking to extend its service to the Long Island regionBusiness Traveller writes. The company has reached an agreement with New York’s Metropolitan Transportation Authority to “jointly study ways to extend Amtrak service beyond New York’s Penn Station to Long Island.”

United announced it will retrofit more than 100 planes as part of a move to add 1,600 premium seats on nearly 250 jets, AP News reports.

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