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July 2018
 
HospitalityLawyer.com's Converge Newsletter
 
Business Travelers Feel 50% Safer At Airports Than At Train Or Subway Stations
businessman at airport
June 28, 2018 via Carlson Wagonlit

Global business travelers feel more nervous at train or subway stations than at airports, according to research commissioned by Carlson Wagonlit Travel (CWT), the global travel management company.

Travelers are most worried about subways and train stations (50%), walking (42%), ridesharing services (39%), buses (39%), taxis (36%), and trains (35%). These are six of the ten top areas of concern – ahead of airports (34%), airplanes (31%), eating out (30%) or hotels(27%).

"Travel managers should focus their safety and security programs on what travelers worry about," said Christophe Renard, Vice President of CWT Solutions Group, the consultancy arm of Carlson Wagonlit Travel. "Small things like providing clear instructions on getting out of the airport, trustworthy suppliers, basic tips on how to address dangerous situations – these can all make a big difference."

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See What's New
female business traveler at airport
Few Corporate Travel Policies Specifically Address Female Safety

June 2, 2018 via Skift
While 69 percent agreed that women face greater risk than men on the road, only 18 percent of policies specifically address the safety and security of female business travelers and only 21 percent have revisited their travel program due to these concerns.
interior of passenger airplane
FAA Says It Won't Regulate Seat Size Or Legroom Despite Consumer Safety Concerns

July 5, 2018 via Fortune

...rather than seat size, how well passengers pay attention to flight attendant safety instructions has more to do with how well travelers comply with evacuation orders.
 
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man in a wheelchair at the airport
For Disabled Travelers, Technology Helps Smooth the Way. But Not All of It.
June 25, 2018 via NY Times

Still, the Americans With Disabilities Act, which became law in 1990, applies to airports and ground transportation — trains, buses and subways. But airline cabins are governed by the Air Carrier Access Act, which was enacted in 1986 and does not carry as many accessibility requirements.
Business Traveler June 2018 - Click Here
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