Passenger jets are flying 80 percent full these days, and it's only going to get worse. The nation's largest six airlines say they're going to fill their planes even closer to capacity. Jill Barshay reports.
The tiny country of Andorra has a thriving tourist economy, which relies partly on its ski resorts. But with global warming becoming an increasing threat, the tourism board is looking to diversify. Kyle James reports.
Attracted by the weak dollar, Airbus is considering opening up a new factory in Alabama. Doug Krizner talks to David Gow from The Guardian in London about the wake-up call to Europe's manufacturing industry.
Not like Las Vegas is struggling for tourism, but Sin City is seeing some extra action from business visitors. Ashley Milne-Tyte reports on the draw the city has for businesspeople besides the lure of a quick game.
Discount carriers have made it tougher for frequent fliers to cash in on their miles. Stacey Vanek-Smith explores how far those benefits will take you now, and whether frequent-flier programs build customer loyalty.
Canada is getting in on U.S. "medical tourism," making it easier for Americans looking for more affordable health care to visit the country for treatment. Stacey Vanek-Smith looks into the trend's growing profitability.
Allowing commercial flights into military airspaces saved airlines money in jet fuel, but there were still long delays for take-off and landings. But Alisa Roth reports airlines were happy with the results anyway.
China is expected to be the second-largest market for airplanes within the next 20 years, and Airbus is taking advantage. Alisa Roth reports on whether the company is pulling ahead of its American competition.