Ukraine + Travel

Travel companies including Marriott Bonvoy, Airbnb, Holland America, and Uber continue to find ways to help those fleeing Ukraine.
A little more than one month after Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, travelers offer their recollections of what visiting Ukraine was like prior to the destruction and devastation. And remind us not to forget.
With a rise in travel demand and fuel prices soaring, fliers are experiencing sticker shock. Is this the new normal for air travel in 2022?
In light of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, cruise lines are steering away from Russian ports to alternate destinations in Estonia, Finland, Germany, and Sweden.
Dubbed the “pay, don’t stay” movement, people worldwide are booking Airbnbs in Ukraine as a way to get funds into the hands of locals. But it can be challenging to figure out who is getting the money.
The conflict in Ukraine has travelers rethinking upcoming trips to Europe. Security experts weigh in on whether there is cause for concern.
At the Andrey Sheptytsky National Museum in the western city of Lviv, Ukraine, staff hurry to pack up and relocate its vast collection in the event of an attack by Russian forces.
Travelers may be wondering if it’s safe to fly to and within Europe right now and the effect the invasion is having on flight demand and pricing.
Delta Air Lines recently became the latest company to distance itself from Russia, following the country’s invasion of Ukraine, by ending its codeshare program with Russian airline Aeroflot.
All Ukrainian, Moldovian, and some Belarusian airspace has closed to commercial flights due to Russia’s attack. Travelers have been asked to depart Ukraine by land immediately.