Come 2021, travelers will no longer be reimbursed for most of the 20 percent VAT they paid on a Rolex or many other souvenirs.
The president’s assertion, misleading at best, distracts from the reality that he has paid little or no income tax most years, largely because his business losses far outweighed his profits.
Sarah Firshein tries to resolve how a nonstop with seat selection became a packed “split flight,” with concerns over proper cleaning and an arrival two hours later than expected.
For many couples whose wedding plans were derailed by the coronavirus crisis, getting a refund or a credit from vendors has been an uphill battle.
Consumers are probably entitled to millions of dollars in rebates under Obamacare rules that cap companies’ profits.
The future of the cruise industry remains very unclear, so it’s not totally unreasonable to be anxious about what next spring will look like.
“It’s just like April 15, but in July.” Here’s what you need to know. And if you’re owed a refund, be prepared to wait: The I.R.S. has a huge backlog.
Here we are, wondering aloud about the oversight capabilities of hotel franchises, and what powers they can exert over their thousands of individual owners. Thanks Covid-19.
Then our columnist intervened with the Boston-based tour operator Overseas Adventure Travel.
Garrison Keillor’s cruise was to set sail in March. Loyal fans out thousands of dollars are still scrambling to determine if they will get their money back — and if so, how much.
There’s a reason we are deliberately pounding the topic of travel refunds into the ground: It’s a big deal and there’s lots of confusion and contradictory information out there.
The company, which owns Ticketmaster, responded after complaints by consumers who bought tickets for shows that could not be held because of the pandemic.
Changing rules have led to taxpayer confusion. We asked accountants and other specialists to help sort it all out.