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Highlights

  1. PhotoA no sail order from the C.D.C. has kept Pier 90, part of the Manhattan Cruise Terminal, empty for months. CreditChang W. Lee/The New York Times

    Data shows that there were far more cases of Covid-19 on cruise ships than have been reported, but the companies and the C.D.C. have yet to establish how the boats can come back.

    By Frances Robles

  2. Photo Credit

    Hitting the open road can be fraught for some black Americans, who share their anxieties of racist targeting. For others, getting behind the wheel is freedom.

    By Tariro Mzezewa and Tacey Rychter

  3. Photo CreditMónica R. Goya

    The World Through a Lens

    With their colossal limestone walls and gloriously green valleys, Italy’s Dolomites are home to some of the world’s most majestic scenery — and mountain huts called rifugios make it all the more accessible.

    By Mónica R. Goya

  4. PhotoTentrr connects travelers looking for camping sites on private land. Above, a site near Wevertown, N.Y., in the Adirondacks, which goes for $150 a night. CreditErik Endress

    As travelers seek safety amid social distancing, the travel industry is adapting with outdoor trips, remote lodgings and private camps.

    By Elaine Glusac

  1. Photo CreditJoanne Kim

    Views, trails, the best takeaway food and where to find an evil clown sign, not to mention a Jell-O museum, can all be found with these apps for the outdoors-bound.

    By Stephanie Rosenbloom

  2. PhotoBlack squares on social media accounts were meant to proclaim travel companies as allies.  Credit

    On social media, many travel companies were quick to proclaim their support for the Black Lives Matter movement, but some have been criticized for a history of leaving black people out.

    By Tariro Mzezewa

  3. Tripped Up

    Photo CreditKarlotta Freier

    Unclear policies, confusing customer-service protocols and not-yet-fulfilled refunds continue to be an issue. Our columnist sees what she can do.

    By Sarah Firshein

  4. PhotoA Transportation Security Administration employee checks the identification of a traveler at Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport in Arlington, Va., in May. CreditMichael Reynolds/EPA, via Shutterstock

    Travel is gradually returning, but not without disruptions. Here’s what to expect when applying for official travel documents and membership in security programs.

    By Tacey Rychter

  5. Photo CreditClaire Merchlinsky

    When Covid-19 hit, travel insurance didn’t help many travelers recover the cost of their canceled trips. What, then, were they paying for?

    By Elaine Glusac

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Continue reading the main story More in The New World of Travel »

  1. PhotoTulsa International Airport in Tulsa, Oklahoma, U.S. CreditNick Oxford/Reuters

    Perhaps no industry has been as hard hit by the pandemic as tourism. As restrictions on companies and travelers ease, what will the new world look like?

    By Elaine Glusac, Tariro Mzezewa and Sarah Firshein

  2. PhotoFlowers Vineyard in Sonoma County, Calif., is utilizing its outdoor space for a largely “touchless” experience. CreditDouglas Friedman

    Distilleries, cooking schools, wineries and food halls from California to South Minneapolis are adjusting to social distancing and hygiene in a new era of travel.

    By Lauren Sloss

  3. PhotoWaiting in line to renew passports last month in New York. CreditBen Gabbe/Getty Images

    The State Department says it could take up to eight weeks to process passport applications that have piled up during consular closings caused by the coronavirus.

    By Lara Jakes and Tacey Rychter

  4. PhotoFree antibacterial wipes are now available at LaGuardia Airport. Along with a new terminal at the New York City airport, there are many new changes to air travel across the globe. CreditChang W. Lee/The New York Times

    An increasing number of airlines are adding clauses that require passengers to settle disputes in private arbitration, rather than in court, and bar passengers from starting or joining class-action lawsuits.

    By Sarah Firshein

  5. PhotoCities like Hamburg, Germany, above, will be opening to most countries in Europe, beginning this month. CreditAndreas Meichsner for The New York Times

    As countries consider reviving tourism, the calculus is complicated, involving “travel bubbles,” ever-shifting timelines, virus testing and, in some cases, self-quarantines.

    By Paige McClanahan


  1. Missing the Olympics? Organize Your Own Games, at Home

    Sure, the official Summer Games have been postponed. But with most people staying local and many camps shut down, you can create a fun, friendly competition in your own backyard.

    By Caren Osten Gerszberg


  2. Honor America’s Birthday (Safely) in 2020

    You may not be able to congregate for parades or fireworks, but there are other options when it comes to having a festive Fourth.

    By Sara Aridi


  3. E.U. Plans to Bar Most U.S. Travelers When Bloc Reopens

    Europe will allow outsiders to begin entering again on July 1, but the U.S. and Russia are now among the nations considered too risky because they have not controlled the coronavirus outbreak.

    By Matina Stevis-Gridneff


  4. Disney’s Splash Mountain to Drop ‘Song of the South’ Depictions

    The popular log flume ride will be remade around “The Princess and the Frog,” the 2009 musical that introduced Disney’s first black princess.

    By Brooks Barnes


  5. E.U. Barring U.S. Visitors a ‘Huge Deal’ for Airlines

    International travel, a big profit generator for airlines, has been slow to recover and will probably take a big blow from the loss of trans-Atlantic traffic.

    By Niraj Chokshi


  6. When the Louvre Reopens, It’s Going to Be Quiet

    The museum’s president said visitor numbers could be reduced as much as 80 percent. That might mean a better view of the Mona Lisa, if you can get there.

    By Farah Nayeri


  7. Critic’s Notebook

    A Full View, at Last, of Modern Art in South Korea

    “Korean Art From 1953,” a lavish new book, is the most significant English-language overview yet of modern and contemporary art on the peninsula.

    By Jason Farago


  8. Summer’s Here, and America Is Ready to Quarancheat

    Can you trust your loved ones to enjoy reopenings responsibly?

    By Alyson Krueger


  9. Pilots Discussed Coronavirus, Ignoring Alerts Before Pakistan Crash, Officials Say

    The pilots ignored repeated warnings that they were flying too high approaching Karachi’s airport, and failed to lower the landing gear, according to a preliminary report.

    By Salman Masood


  10. International real estate

    House Hunting in Ireland: A Lakeside Victorian Mansion for $2.6 Million

    The country’s robust post-recession recovery slowed in 2019, but locals are optimistic that it can recover again after the pandemic.

    By Alison Gregor

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