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(eTN) - Rumbles from within the tourism industry are slowly emerging over Kenya Airways’ recent introduction of US dollar-based domestic fares, which can be paid with the equivalent of Kenya shillin
(eTN) - Reports from Mombasa tell a story different from what many global media organizations would want their readers to believe as occupancies remain high and forward bookings have remained steady,
(eTN) - The annual summer holiday of local schools is underway in Kenya, but unlike in other years marked by the onset of the Holy Month of Ramadan earlier this week.
(eTN) - Kenyan hoteliers have taken exception to a recent report published by Hotels.com in the UK, which claims that the Kenyan capital city has become the 8th most expensive city for hotel accommoda
VICTORIA, Mahe, Seychelles - President James A.
(eTN) Earlier this week, the Tanzanian power company went public with plans to raise electricity tariffs by a staggering 34 percent, prompting immediate responses from consumers, industry, and hotel o
NEW YORK (eTN) - Things have not really turned around just yet for the hotel industry as a whole.
Three individual hoteliers and hotel managers raised their concern with this correspondent during a recent visit to the Seychelles, when discussing investments and capital expenditure to keep their ho
The Asia-Pacific Regional Meeting of Preferred Hotel Group took place at the Regal Airport Hotel from October 27 to 29, 2009.
For the past 6 months, most of us in the hotel industry have sat by watching the effect of Wall Street’s excesses, or the “AIG effect” impact the meetings industry.
Japanese, who were voted by hoteliers as the world's best tourists in a global travel survey released this month.
According to an STR Global HotelBenchmark Survey, European hotels got off to a slow start in 2008, with revenue per available room (revPAR) up by only 1.1% to €68 for the first four months of the year. Although hotel performance in general is static, there are still several success stories across the continent.
KAMPALA, Uganda (eTN) - Would be “hoteliers,” often people who found the money to get into the sector but lack qualifications to run hospitality establishments (and in addition often employ unqualified labor), are getting increasingly worried about the implications of the recently passed tourism bill.