Save Money in this Sunday's paper

Gladys Martin’s Expedia vacation package is missing two key components. Should she have to pay for its mistake?

When Chad Cleven cancels his Air Canada ticket, he expects a refund in a few weeks. But it never comes. Now the airline wants to keep his money. What’s going on?

Larry Babbin wins lots of frequent flier miles from American Airlines, but the points never appear on his statement. Now the company is giving him the silent treatment. Can these miles be saved?

When Frederick Dintzis returns his rental car to Enterprise, it tells him the car looks fine. But four hours later, all is not well. The underside of his car has been damaged, it claims. It wants him to pay for the repairs. Is that fair?

When Judi McManigal arrives at her hotel in Paris, she discovers she doesn’t have a reservation. Her online travel agency won’t help her. Is she stuck with the bill?

Even though he couldn’t use his airline ticket, Eric Smith refused to cancel his reservation on a United Airlines flight from Omaha to Baltimore.

After a grill falls off her rental car, the company sends her a bill for $669. Does she have to pay?

CSA Travel Protection’s website promises that its policyholders can “travel with confidence,” so when Norma Tarrow's flight from New York to San Francisco was canceled after the recent Asiana Airlines crash landing, she felt protected, she says.

Velta Mahon's airline ticket credit is gone and she says it's Hotwire's fault. Is there any hope of a refund?

Teri Rustmann’s Living Social voucher for a Caribbean vacation isn’t worth the money it’s printed on – or so he thinks. Why won’t the company refund it?

Next Page »
Christopher Elliott
Have a travel problem? Want to avoid vacation hassles? See what Christopher Elliott has to say. The Charlotte native is also National Geographic Traveler's reader advocate, and Travel Troubleshooter is his syndicated consumer column.