By: Eric Gillin on April 05, 2004
By: Greg Lindsay on September 20, 2005
NEW YORK (AdAge.com) -- Utilizing the Internet to bond themselves into a tight-knit, well-informed community, frequent fliers use sites like FlyerTalk.com to enhance their perks as well as their clout with top airline executives.
By: Greg Lindsay on September 19, 2005
DETROIT (AdAge.com) -- I woke up Sunday with a sore throat. It was inevitable. After all, what are airliners if not giant flying thermos bottles that enable every passenger to efficiently share his microbial spew with every other passenger?
By: Greg Lindsay on September 29, 2005
SINGAPORE (AdAge.com) -- Ascending through translucent tubes in Terminal 1 of Paris' airport, I head into what passes for heaven in Airworld: a dozen hours of nonstop pampering in Raffles Class aboard Singapore Airlines.
By: Greg Lindsay on January 03, 2006
NEW YORK (AdAge.com) -- Wayne and Tyna Donelson, 56 and 54, don't have much time for most mass media. A married pair of small-business owners who work from home in rural Massachusetts, they subscribe to the local paper and a few magazines, rent DVDs voraciously and, thanks to Comcast's video-on-demand package, watch yet another movie together every afternoon.
By: Greg Lindsay on June 05, 2006
LAS VEGAS (AdAge.com) -- In one of the latest 30-second spots touting Las Vegas' motto, "What happens here, stays here," a suave young man is seen testing different identities on the women he meets during a night on the town. "I'm a hand model," he offers, or a lifeguard, or a big-game hunter, or a "brain doctor."
By: Greg Lindsay on September 22, 2005
NEW YORK (AdAge.com) -- John F. Kennedy International, a New York aviation institution with an unfortunate history of crime, grime and unmet expectations, is finally experiencing some much needed gentrification.
By: Greg Lindsay on May 24, 2006
LAS VEGAS (AdAge.com) -- Billy Vassiliadis is the CEO of R&R Partners, Nevada's largest advertising agency, and has been the id of the Las Vegas Convention & Visitors Authority for more than 25 years. It was a pair of R&R copywriters who coined "What happens here, stays here," the ubiquitous catchphrase that first granted visitors permission to (and now dares them to) keep spending money until they are transformed, temporarily, into a wilder, crazier and, to hear Vassiliadis tell it, anesthetized version of themselves.