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The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is now requiring a negative COVID-19 test from all air passengers entering the United States.
The Cove at Atlantis Paradise Island will be reopening on February 11, 2021 after being closed due to the COVID-19 pandemic and will be hosting its first group immediately.
This trend of hotels offering testing has its roots in high-end individual travel and isolated resort destinations such as the Maldives—essentially creating "bubble resorts."
Dr. Anthony Fauci, who will be chief medical adviser to President-Elect Joe Biden, told Newsweek Magazine that it’s possible that COVID-19 vaccines will become mandatory in order to travel to other countries.
While the Canadian borders remain closed for non-essential travel, once they open up, international organizations and delegates will want to experience safe meetings, and Destination Canada can help.
Industry insiders report that a long-delayed COVID aid package is close to being cemented. This package will help businesses hit hard by the pandemic, including the travel and meetings industry.
Rapid testing could change the roadmap for future events, enabling participants to be tested for COVID-19 as they register for a conference.
Reed Exhibitions has released COVID-19 Customer Needs and Mindset Barometer called, “COVID-19 and How it’s Changing the Event Industry.”
Moderna is seeking emergency authorization to begin ramping up the race to begin a COVID-19 vaccine, key to getting meetings and events up and running once again.
As coronavirus restrictions ease in Australia and domestic events restart, here’s the latest for planners on all things Australia.
Here is a look at what Marriott is doing to enhance its health and safety protocols as it welcomes back event and meetings business.
Here are a few things I have learned about COVID safety as I plan for Prevue's February 2021 in-person Best Practices Summit.
A COVID-19 vaccine candidate is more than 90% effective, announces Pfizer, and meeting professionals are celebrating this news.
A study by scientists from Harvard’s T.H. Chan School of Public Health concludes that the layered approach U.S. airlines have taken to protect customers and employees from COVID-19 means the risk of exposure during flying and other parts of the air travel journey is very low.