Dallas’ nearest airport is Dallas/Fort Worth International, an immense transportation hub that serves direct flights from destinations across the globe - like London, Amsterdam, Sydney, and Seoul - as well as dozens of direct domestic flights. For public transport from the airport, take the DART Rail Orange Line train from Terminal A direct to Downtown Dallas. Alternatively, hire a car from an onsite rental service and drive the 22 miles to Dallas along the Highway 114 East - but beware of rush hour traffic. Once there, driving around the city is easiest, due to its sprawling size, but the DART light rail network also hits many of the main tourist areas.
Feel like courting Lady Luck? Head to “Sin City” to try your luck at the slots. Even if you don’t gamble, you can browse all sorts of cheap hotels in Las Vegas through Travelocity, and you’ll have such a grand time exploring the best hotel pools in Las Vegas, you’ll wonder how long you can stay in a hotel before you become an official resident. If you do decide to leave, there’s another Nevada getaway where you can try your luck at the casinos, so be sure to explore our deals at Reno hotels. If you win big, you’ll never stress about how much to tip a hotel maid again—and you can enjoy the world-class skiing in nearby Tahoe.
Many landlords have complained and resisted long-term tenants who sublet their rented space on Airbnb and profit from it without consent from the landlord. In many cases, landlords cannot instantly evict their tenants for subletting because of rental laws. A similar law in Quebec that protects tenants also does not hold them legally eligible when subletting their rented spaces as landlords would in the case of long-term rental. In 2016, Airbnb offered to work with landlords whose tenants list their properties on and launched a program consisting of mutual agreements for subletting if the landlords agreed to it and that it was legal in their local municipalities.
One year later, there were 15 people working from Chesky and Gebbia's loft apartment on Rausch Street in San Francisco. To make room for employees, Brian Chesky gave up his bedroom and lived at lodging booked via the Airbnb service until the company moved into its first office space. In April 2009, the company received $600,000 in seed money from Sequoia Capital and, in November 2010, raised $7.2 million in financing from Greylock Partners and, again, from Sequoia Capital, in a Series A round, then announcing that out of 700,000 nights booked, 80% had occurred in the previous six months.