When the nice lady at the front desk asked me how my stay was, I didn’t have the heart to admit that I’d slept terribly both stays at this hotel in the past week.
It might’ve just been jetlag or coffee to blame for all I knew.
The hotel is only nine months old, and its sparse, modern decor is cool, but it almost feels like the builders stopped before putting on the finishing touches.
Here are some pros and cons:
The business class fliers were already nestled into their seats as I started down the aisle in Mexico City, my rubber Birkenstocks squawking, sunglasses protruding from the breast pocket of my touristy, long-sleeve fishing shirt.
“Get to the back,” their wealthy faces glared as I found Row 3 and ducked in to the window seat.
Terminal 2 in Mexico City.
Credit cards will sometimes send out emails with little incentives reminding you to use them.
I received two today:
1. Bank of America Alaska Airlines card:
Frontier Airlines will start Philadelphia and Orlando routes to San Juan, Puerto Rico on June 11, with fares that will cut current roundtrip prices in half in many cases.
Now that the benefit of using credit cards has gone mainstream:
This is something I’ve wanted to post for a while, because it’s something I wish I’d seen 15 months ago, upon first realizing credit cards aren’t evil when used responsibly.
Instead I made some stupid choices.
There are tons of “best cards” lists out there, but the confusing thing is that many of the people writing those lists have financial incentives in getting you to sign up for certain credit cards.
A couple of notes:
- Some of the bonuses listed here are the highest ever for those cards. If you see it higher, move it up your list. If you see it lower, move it down your list.
- Chase won’t approve you for most of its credit cards if you’ve signed up for 5 or more cards in the last 24 months. That’s why the first 5 cards on this list are from Chase.
Here is the list I would give to my closest friends who want to start traveling for free: Continue reading
This is not a drill, though it may be an April Fool’s joke.
Virgin Atlantic announced today they will debut a plane with flapping wings that will generate its own power and allow cruising speeds of up to 900 mph, starting in 2019.
Screenshot from virginatlantic.com
I mean, this speaks for itself:
In the wake of yesterday’s announcement of the coming end to the Virgin America brand, Virgin Atlantic is already moving to snag its dying brother’s sad lovers: Continue reading
You wouldn’t think anything of it, if you didn’t click through and read the statement.
Virgin America tweeted this today:
If the list of Uber execs leaving the company shown in today’s NY Times Bits update is any indicator, things are tumultuous at Uber HQ right now:
A NY Times list of departing Uber execs.
The #DeleteUber movement is in full swing, so the market seems ripe for another alternative to Uber.
Now we have one, and it’s called Sitbaq.