1. Comedian’s Malaysia Joke Prompts Threats and a Diplomatic Incident Arts, Today

    Jocelyn Chia’s line about the 2014 missing airliner was part of a Comedy Cellar set in April. But when video was posted this week, outrage poured in.

  2. Biden Names No. 2 Official at Transportation Department to Be F.A.A.’s Acting Leader U.S., Yesterday

    Polly Trottenberg, the deputy transportation secretary, will lead the Federal Aviation Administration on an interim basis after the departure of the agency’s acting leader, Billy Nolen.

  3. Justices Thomas and Alito Delay Release of Financial Disclosures U.S., June 7

    The justices asked for extensions to file annual forms that detail gifts, travel and real estate holdings.

  4. The June 7 Canada Wildfires Air Quality Smoke live blog included one standalone post:
  5. A Hijacked Plane, a Childhood Trauma Long Repressed Book Review, June 5

    In a new memoir, the historian Martha Hodes explores her recollections of being held hostage on an airplane in 1970.

  6. Cathay Pacific Fights to Emerge From the Long Shadow of Covid Business, May 29

    Pandemic lockdowns, on the heels of the turmoil of pro-democracy protests, hurt an airline that relied on Hong Kong as a vibrant gateway to Asia.

  7. Security Lines: How to Speed Through Travel, May 25

    T.S.A. and Customs are making changes that they say will cut down on wait times, but you can also prepare yourself by joining programs and downloading apps.

  8. Lost Luggage: New Tech, Trusted Tips Travel, May 25

    Airlines and airports are developing ways to handle bags quicker and more efficiently. How you can help keep track of your luggage, and what do if it’s lost.

  9. Airports: Plan Ahead and Check Your Timing Travel, May 25

    If you can, avoiding destinations with the worst records for delays and cancellations may be wise. Or at least time your arrival right.

  10. Lounges: How You Can Get Inside Travel, May 25

    Originally popular as respites for elite or frequent fliers, lounges are filling up as more passengers have access to them. But with terminals packed, they’re still havens.

  11. F.A.A. Spends $100 Million to Help Prevent Runway Accidents Business, May 23

    The money is intended to reduce “incursions,” in which planes, vehicles and people mistakenly obstruct runways, and it will be used on infrastructure improvements.

  12. Airlines and F.A.A. Try to Head Off Summer Travel Meltdowns Business, May 22

    Having angered travelers and lawmakers, airline executives and aviation officials said they were reducing flights, hiring staff and making other changes to avoid disruptions this summer.

  13. JetBlue-American Partnership Struck Down by Federal Judge Business, May 19

    An alliance begun in 2021 at four airports in the New York area and Boston allowed the airlines to sell tickets on each other’s flights and share revenue.

  14. How Finnair’s Huge Bet on Faster Flights to Asia Suddenly Came Undone Sunday Business, October 20

    When Russia closed its airspace, it upended the decades-long strategy for making Finland a European travel hub to and from the East.

  15. London’s Heathrow Airport to End Passenger Cap in Late October Business, October 3

    The cap was initially expected to end in September. Heathrow said fewer cancellations and shorter waits for luggage meant it could remove the limit.

  16. From Flight Attendant to Funeral Planner: New Beginnings in the Covid Era Business, July 25

    The pandemic upended careers in Hong Kong and around the world, forcing or inspiring people to make radical changes in their lives.

  17. Passengers Sigh as Heathrow Caps Numbers to Head Off ‘Airmageddon’ Foreign, July 16

    After two years of pandemic-enforced staycations, demand for travel has come roaring back in Europe, and airports are finding it impossible to keep up.

  18. Random coronavirus testing will resume for international passengers arriving in Canada at four major airports. Foreign, July 14

    The country’s mandatory testing program was paused last month as the government worked to shift the testing out of Canada’s busy airport terminals.

  19. The C.D.C. is still unprepared to respond quickly to disease threats posed by international travel, a U.S. audit finds. Express, July 12

    A new report exposes the outdated data collection methods still relied on by the public health agency.

  20. Workers at Airports Have Had It Business, July 1

    Across Europe, airport and other transport employees are striking, disrupting summer travel plans to demand better staffing and pay.

  21. Workers at Airports Have Had It Business, July 1

    Across Europe, airport and other transport employees are striking, disrupting summer travel plans to demand better staffing and pay.

  22. Understanding the Summer Air Travel Mess Travel, July 1

    Going into the Fourth of July weekend, with nearly 13 million people expected to fly on U.S. carriers, we look at the numbers behind the delays and cancellations and see what lessons can be learned.

  23. Hold Onto Your Hats (and Bags). Travelers to Europe Face Chaos. Business, June 14

    Hours in security lines. Canceled flights. Lost baggage. Here’s a look at how you could be affected by travel disruptions this summer and tips on how to prepare.

  24. Test to Return to the U.S. by Air Will Be Dropped Travel, June 10

    In a move hailed by the travel industry, starting Sunday morning passengers will be able to board flights to the U.S. without a negative coronavirus test.

  25. Testing Positive and Using the ‘Backdoor’ to Get Into the U.S. Travel, May 28

    Entering the United States by air requires a negative coronavirus test. Some people who can’t provide one are using a workaround: flying to Canada or Mexico, then entering via a land border.

  26. Despite a resurgent virus, millions of Americans are expected to be traveling over the holiday weekend. Travel, May 27

    This is likely to be one of the busiest travel periods since the start of the pandemic.