Wednesday, March 29, 2023

Travel & Tourism


Tinubu: What matters to us in tourism


Conference of tourism practitioners and politics in us


Ondo community calls for development of tourism sector


Insecurity: Dissecting Atiku’s proposal 


Nigerian tourism: Can we ever collaborate?


Igbeti, Igboho: where cows bring pains, sorrow

Travelers wearing face masks with their luggage head to the immigration counter at the departure hall at Lok Ma Chau station following the reopening of crossing border with mainland China, in Hong Kong, Sunday, Jan. 8, 2023. Travelers crossing between Hong Kong and mainland China, however, are still required to show a negative COVID-19 test taken within the last 48 hours, a measure China has protested when imposed by other countries. (AP Photo/Bertha Wang)

As China reopens, travelers rush in


X-raying NASS Committee on Culture and Tourism


NIHOTOUR: Step (ping) out for Nigerian youths


UNWTO: Nigeria’s tale of nightingale


World Tourism Day: How FTAN dusted them


Nigeria campus queen for Paraguay beauty pageant

India’s Prime Minister Narendra Modi holds a camera after he released cheetahs following their translocation from Namibia, in Kuno National Park, Madhya Pradesh, India, September 17, 2022. India’s Press Information Bureau/Handout via REUTERS

Cheetahs return to India after 70-year absence

A glacier is pictured calving into the river, in Queulat National Park, in Aysen, Chile September 9, 2022. Courtesy Surreal Travel/Handout via REUTERS

Mountain glacier in Chile's Patagonia collapses amid high temperatures

Tea tins featuring pictures of Queen Elizabeth II are displayed for sale at a gift shop in London, Monday, Sept. 12, 2022. Just days after the death of Queen Elizabeth II, unofficial souvenirs have rolled out at royal-themed gift shops in London and online marketplaces like Amazon and Etsy. (AP Photo/Kin Cheung)

A piece of the queen: New souvenirs mark monarch’s death


Nico: In Search of peace through lens of the media

Anambra: Amorka community celebrates New Yam festival

Anambra: Amorka community celebrates New Yam festival


Orosanye report: Four years ago and today

Empty chairs are seen on a beach which is usually full of tourists, amid fear of coronavirus in Phuket, Thailand March 11, 2020. REUTERS/Soe Zeya Tun/File Photo

Thailand targets $11 bln tourism revenue in H2 as COVID controls ease

Performers dance during the Family Day at the Notting Hill Carnival in London, Sunday Aug. 28, 2022. The Carnival returned to the streets for the first time in two years, after it was thwarted by the pandemic. (Victoria Jones/PA via AP)

Notting Hill Carnival returns to London streets after hiatus

Secretary to Bauchi State Government Barr Kashim Mohammed

We will privatise Yankari Game Reserve, Bauchi govt insists as APC kicks against process


INAC: How Nigeria networked the world

Cultural diplomacy will address Nigeria’s challenges – Runsewe

Cultural diplomacy will address Nigeria’s challenges – Runsewe

A Tasmanian tiger photographed in Australia’s Hobart Zoo (undated)

Tasmanian tiger: Scientists hope to revive marsupial from extinction


Looted artifacts: From light to darkness

FILE – In this July 22, 2019, file photo provided by Rodrigo Vargas, a boat moves through Cristalino II State Park in the state of Mato Grosso, Brazil. There was an uproar in recent days after a state court invalidated the huge park. But the court backpedaled Monday, Aug. 8, 2022, and reopened the lawsuit. The judicial reversal is a setback for a cattle rancher dubbed the single worst destroyer of rainforest on record. (Rodrigo Vargas via AP, File)

In reversal, Brazil court reopens case of rainforest park

In this photo provided by the University of Arizona and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service shows a male jaguar photographed by motion-detection wildlife cameras in the Santa Rita Mountains in Arizona on April 30, 2015 as part of a Citizen Science jaguar monitoring project conducted by the University of Arizona, in coordination with U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. According to Borderlands Linkages, a binational collaboration of eight conservation groups, this cat is known as “El Jefe,” or “The Boss,“ is one of the oldest jaguars on record along the border and one of few known to have crossed the border. (University of Arizona and U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service via AP)

‘El Jefe’ the jaguar, famed in US, photographed in Mexico