Right now, as you read this, thousands of people are enjoying the rooms they booked at Hotels.com. That’s a thought that makes us smile. It’s reason enough to come in to work every day. But luckily for us, it isn’t the only reason. Hotels.com is a global company with the spirit of a start-up. Our people are experts in their fields but there are no big egos here. Collaboration is in. Red tape and politics are out. Let your guard down. Relax. Have fun. You’re in good hands now.
""Having spent two nights there over the Thanksgiving weekend, it was a marvelous experience. The rooms was nice, clean, beds very comfortable, and the service/valet could not have been nicer. In the evenings, the Hedley Room is a great venue for some well-poured libations and four nights a week they feature live Jazz trios. Many great restaurants in the area, the San Pedro market is quaint and offers many choices. Downtown parking available behind the hotel for $10/day. Well worth a visit if you're in Silicon Valley.""
Delta Air Lines Sees Premium Profit: On their third quarter earnings call, Delta executives confirmed what I had been hearing anecdotally for a while: Customers are buying premium seats at an increased rate. With a hot economy, more business and high-end leisure travelers are deciding they can afford business class, domestic first class, premium economy, and extra-legroom economy class seats. The business is so strong Delta executives said they would consider installing more premium seats.
There was no physical Admirals Club until shortly after the opening of LaGuardia Airport. During the airport's construction, New York Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia had an upper-level lounge set aside for press conferences and business meetings. At one such press conference, he noted that the entire terminal was being offered for lease to airline tenants; after a reporter asked whether the lounge would be leased as well, LaGuardia replied that it would, and a vice president of AA immediately offered to lease the premises. The airline then procured a liquor license and began operating the lounge as the "Admirals Club" in 1939.[citation needed]
If you’re a music buff, you probably already realize that no self-respecting music fan would miss a trip to Music City. We’ve got a Nashville, TN hotel that suits any traveler’s budget, and if you’d like to check out Dollywood, we’ve got you covered with motels in the Pigeon Forge mountains. If you haven’t gotten your fill of peaks, venture out to our Gatlinburg Hotels in the beautiful Smoky Mountains.

Everyone knows that Texas likes to go big, and the 4-star luxury hotels in Dallas are no exception. Treat yourself to valet parking, shimmering outdoor pools, and sublime full-service spas in these ritzy high-rise hotels, spread through Downtown. If you’re after more affordable accommodation but still want to stay central, enjoy one of the city’s classy 3-star hotels, which come with free breakfasts, in-room WiFi, and charming rustic Texan decor. If you’re taking a short-stay budget trip to Dallas, and want an easy-going no-frills place to bed-down, check out the 2-star inns or motels.


American operates out of ten hubs located in Dallas/Fort Worth, Charlotte, Chicago–O'Hare, Philadelphia, Miami, Phoenix–Sky Harbor, Washington–National, Los Angeles, New York–JFK, and New York–LaGuardia. American operates its primary maintenance base at Tulsa International Airport in addition to the maintenance locations located at its hubs. Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport is American Airlines’ largest passenger carrying hub, handling 51.1 million passengers annually with an average of 140,000 passengers daily. As of 2017, the company employs over 122,000 people.[7] Through the airline's parent company, American Airlines Group, it is publicly traded under NASDAQ: AAL with a market capitalization of about $25 billion as of 2017, and included in the S&P 500 index.[8]
""Having spent two nights there over the Thanksgiving weekend, it was a marvelous experience. The rooms was nice, clean, beds very comfortable, and the service/valet could not have been nicer. In the evenings, the Hedley Room is a great venue for some well-poured libations and four nights a week they feature live Jazz trios. Many great restaurants in the area, the San Pedro market is quaint and offers many choices. Downtown parking available behind the hotel for $10/day. Well worth a visit if you're in Silicon Valley.""

Dallas/Fort Worth – American's primary hub, and its largest hub in terms of daily flights and number of destinations and American's primary hub for the South.[13] American currently has about 84% of the market share and flies approximately 57 million passengers through DFW every year, which is about 156,000 people per day making it the busiest airline at the airport.[13] American's corporate headquarters are also in Fort Worth near the airport.[13] DFW serves as American's primary gateway to Mexico, and secondary gateway to Latin America.[13]
Phoenix–Sky Harbor – The sixth-largest hub in terms of number of flights and destinations[18] and American's primary western hub.[19] American flies approximately 20 million passengers a year through PHX, which is about 55,000 people per day.[19] Currently American has about 46% of the market share at PHX, making it the airport's largest airline.[19]
On January 17, 2013, American unveiled a new livery.[68] Before then, American had been the only major U.S. airline to leave most of its aircraft surfaces unpainted. This was because C. R. Smith hated painted aircraft, and refused to use any liveries that involved painting the entire plane. Robert "Bob" Crandall later justified the distinctive natural metal finish by noting that less paint reduced the aircraft's weight, thus saving on fuel costs.[69]
To help fund the site, the founders created special edition breakfast cereals, with presidential candidates Barack Obama and John McCain as the inspiration for "Obama O's" and "Cap'n McCains".[25] In two months, 800 boxes of cereal were sold at $40 each, which generated more than $30,000 for the company's incubation.[26][27] It also got the company noticed by computer programmer Paul Graham, who invited the founders to the January 2009 winter training session of his startup incubator, Y Combinator, which provided them with training and $20,000 in funding in exchange for a small interest in the company.[18][28][29] With the website already built, they used the $20,000 Y-Combinator investment to fly to New York City to meet users and promote the site.[30] They returned to San Francisco with a profitable business model to present to West Coast investors. By March 2009, the site had 10,000 users and 2,500 listings.[29]
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