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Which bucket list trips could be possible this year (and which you'll need to wait longer for)

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Which bucket list trips could be possible this year (and which you’ll need to wait longer for)
With India now on the red list, a trip to the Taj Mahal is off the cards – but some dream holidays are more likely than you might think
20 April 2021 • 3:55pm
Could a trip to the Grand Canyon be possible this year?
These days, travel dreams are made of simple stuff. A trip to the seaside without being stopped by police; a summer holiday without quarantine fears; a last-minute flight without swabbing your tonsils. 
But yet, those old ‘bucket list’ yearnings are hard to let go of, aren’t they? If anything, a year of travel bans has only stoked the fires of our wanderlust: the likes of Machu Picchu, Antarctica and the Taj Mahal may be wholly out of reach right now, but they won’t be forever. 

Out of this world exploration

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Out of this world exploration
Since we took our first tentative steps into the unknown, photography has allowed us to explore places we never thought possible—and make those experiences part of history.
Whether it’s off-world or on it, camera technology has enabled explorers and scientists to look before they leap into the unknown.Photograph by Keith Ladzinski
ByJon Heggie
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This content is brought to you by our partner. It does not necessarily reflect the views of National Geographic or its editorial staff.
In 1911, American explorer Hiram Bingham found a long-lost Inca city perched precipitously on the top of a mountain. But would the world believe him? For proof, Bingham used a prototype Kodak camera to take the first extraordinary photos of Machu Picchu. Published in National Geographic in 1913, the world looked on in wonder, and his images can still take our breath away. What Bingham demonstrated was the power of photographs to transport us to places we ourselves cannot go—providing evidence of discoveries and inspiring exploration. 

COVID: Australia and New Zealand return to quarantine-free travel | News | DW

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COVID: Australia and New Zealand return to quarantine-free travel
For the first time in over a year, people can travel to New Zealand from Australia without having to contend with a strict quarantine. The countries' leaders hope to expand the arrangement.
The two Pacific countries have kicked off a 'trans-Tasman travel bubble'
Australian passengers headed to New Zealand on Monday without the need to quarantine for the first time in over a year, agencies reported.
The "trans-Tasman travel bubble" allows Australians and New Zealanders to visit each others' country without any restrictions. The two nations' governments imposed heavy restrictions on entry into their respective country in March 2020 due to the coronavirus pandemic.

Google now offers virtual tours of many UNESCO World Heritage sites

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I’ve been lucky enough to travel extensively and see a large chunk of the world, although thanks to COVID-19 and lockdowns, I haven’t been anywhere in quite a while and have seriously itchy feet.

Kevin plans epic two-part trek to raise cash for good causes

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18 Apr 2021
HITTING THE ROAD: Kevin Dowson will walk the length of UK to raise funds for charity
A FORMER Teesdale resident is hoping to raise more than £10,000 for a cancer charity and kids camp by walking from Land’s End to John o’Groats this summer, a year later than he had anticipated.
Kevin Dowson, who grew up in Copley, but moved to Derby in the early 1990s, had intended to marking his 60th birthday in May last year by attempting to walk the length of the United Kingdom in just 60 days, raising money for Macmillan Cancer Support and a volunteer organisation run close to his home, Derby Kids Camp.

'Tacky' to 'Demoralizing': Travel Writers Share Their Biggest 'Bucket List' Disappointments – NBC New York

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"Although I may have my passport taken away for saying this as an Englishman, I found Stonehenge decidedly underwhelming.
"It didn't help that at the time I was a university student working as a tour guide, so [I] had to convince 45 Americans on our bus that they were about to undergo a life-changing experience: seeing up close a 4,500-year-old testament to man's ceaseless creativity, brilliance and spiritualism.
Courtesy of Chris Dwyer
Travel writer Chris Dwyer.
"What emerged through the rain was a slightly forlorn collection of large gray stones, about 30 yards away — as close as we could get. A broken-down truck on a busy road running alongside the site didn't exactly help the mystic revelation."

'Tacky' to 'Demoralizing': Travel Writers Share Their Biggest 'Bucket List' Disappointments – NBC 5 Dallas-Fort Worth

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"Although I may have my passport taken away for saying this as an Englishman, I found Stonehenge decidedly underwhelming.
"It didn't help that at the time I was a university student working as a tour guide, so [I] had to convince 45 Americans on our bus that they were about to undergo a life-changing experience: seeing up close a 4,500-year-old testament to man's ceaseless creativity, brilliance and spiritualism.
Courtesy of Chris Dwyer
Travel writer Chris Dwyer.
"What emerged through the rain was a slightly forlorn collection of large gray stones, about 30 yards away — as close as we could get. A broken-down truck on a busy road running alongside the site didn't exactly help the mystic revelation."

'Tacky' to 'Demoralizing': Travel Writers Share Their Biggest 'Bucket List' Disappointments – NBC10 Philadelphia

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"Although I may have my passport taken away for saying this as an Englishman, I found Stonehenge decidedly underwhelming.
"It didn't help that at the time I was a university student working as a tour guide, so [I] had to convince 45 Americans on our bus that they were about to undergo a life-changing experience: seeing up close a 4,500-year-old testament to man's ceaseless creativity, brilliance and spiritualism.
Courtesy of Chris Dwyer
Travel writer Chris Dwyer.
"What emerged through the rain was a slightly forlorn collection of large gray stones, about 30 yards away — as close as we could get. A broken-down truck on a busy road running alongside the site didn't exactly help the mystic revelation."

'Tacky' to 'Demoralizing': Travel Writers Share Their Biggest 'Bucket List' Disappointments – NBC Connecticut

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"Although I may have my passport taken away for saying this as an Englishman, I found Stonehenge decidedly underwhelming.
"It didn't help that at the time I was a university student working as a tour guide, so [I] had to convince 45 Americans on our bus that they were about to undergo a life-changing experience: seeing up close a 4,500-year-old testament to man's ceaseless creativity, brilliance and spiritualism.
Courtesy of Chris Dwyer
Travel writer Chris Dwyer.
"What emerged through the rain was a slightly forlorn collection of large gray stones, about 30 yards away — as close as we could get. A broken-down truck on a busy road running alongside the site didn't exactly help the mystic revelation."

'Tacky' to 'Demoralizing': Travel Writers Share Their Biggest 'Bucket List' Disappointments – NBC 7 San Diego

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"Although I may have my passport taken away for saying this as an Englishman, I found Stonehenge decidedly underwhelming.
"It didn't help that at the time I was a university student working as a tour guide, so [I] had to convince 45 Americans on our bus that they were about to undergo a life-changing experience: seeing up close a 4,500-year-old testament to man's ceaseless creativity, brilliance and spiritualism.
Courtesy of Chris Dwyer
Travel writer Chris Dwyer.
"What emerged through the rain was a slightly forlorn collection of large gray stones, about 30 yards away — as close as we could get. A broken-down truck on a busy road running alongside the site didn't exactly help the mystic revelation."

Assessing the Future of Study Abroad Programs

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Tori Wiese, a senior from Marquette, stands in front of Machu Picchu in Peru where a class session was held before she was flown back to the United States during the onset of the Pandemic. Going forward, the college is working to figure out how to reinstate study abroad programs in a safe manner (Photo courtesy of Tori Wiese).
Study abroad programs were some of the most profoundly impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. Limitations on travel have changed the landscape of study abroad programs and halted others altogether.
“They changed primarily because of the travel restrictions in the world, so international students coming to the United States, many of their countries are on lockdown, the airline industries have reduced their flights to get to and from the united states so for many students it has been difficult,” said Cristen Casey, the director of Albion College’s center for international education.

Amazon rainforest: European car manufacturers linked to illegal deforestation, says report | Americas| North and South American news impacting on Europe | DW

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Combatting illegal Amazon deforestation
Cattle farming continues to be the motor driving the logging. More than 90% of deforestation is illegal, and a majority of that land is used for grazing, according to the Brazilian conservation NGO Imazon. Following the path of the animals that are raised on this land is a massive challenge.
"If European consumers want to know where the leather comes from, they will face many difficulties," said Faggin. "This industry has a complex supply chain. It’s very difficult to follow the path of the product after the slaughterhouse." 
Leather follows an obscure route 
To understand the origins of the leather the manufacturers use, the study delved into complex network of international commerce between Brazil and major importers around the world. It mapped these relations using company documents, studies detailing environmental crimes committed by Brazilian cattle farms, and information on Panjiva, a global trade database.

Joan Marie (Beazley) Bullock, 84, of Middlebury

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Wed, 04/14/2021 - 5:58pm
sarahp
JOAN MARIE (BEAZLEY) BULLOCK
MIDDLEBURY — Joan Bullock, 84, died March 10, 2021, of natural causes related to late-stage dementia. Joan was born in Lancaster, Pa., the daughter of the late Russell Beazley and Marie (Schlegel) Beazley. Joan grew up in Allentown, Pa., graduating from Allentown High School.
After high school Joan was employed at the
Morning Call newspaper, which also was the
Evening Chronicle and
Sunday Call Chronicle, selling advertising. She then became a teller at the Bell Telephone Company prior to having her family. She moved to Bridgewater, N.J. after her marriage. She divorced and worked as a teller at Somerset Trust Company in Somerset, N.J. She became the Director of Public Relations at the Somerset Community Action Program (SCAP) in Franklin Township, N.J., and then the Executive Director of Mobilization of Resources, Somerville N.J. Joan would continue to fight for equal rights, justice for the poor and disenfranchised, and for the widening of the social safety net her entire life. While in New Jersey, Joan managed the local Volunteers in Service to America (VISTA) program. She served on the board of the Day Care and Child Development Council of America in Washington, D.C., and testified on childcare before Senate sub-committee hearings in Washington. Joan served as adjunct professor at Rutgers’ Graduate School of Social Work.

9781849541879: Orient-Express: A Personal Journey - AbeBooks - James Sherwood; Ivan Fallon: 1849541876


In May 1977 the French national railways announced they were taking the Orient- Express, the world s most fabled train, out of service. The public outcry which followed caught the attention of Jim Sherwood. The last remaining four carriages, which had featured in the film Murd er on the Ori ent-Expr ess , were auctioned by Sotheby s in Monte Carlo, and Sherwood bought two of them. He then set out on a trip across Europe to track down enough original 1920s carriages, with their exquisite ArtDeco marquetry and Lalique glass, to make a full train. In 1982, four-anda- half years later, the lovingly restored Venice Simplon-Orient Express set off from Victoria Station for Venice, almost exactly 100 years after it had first carried passengers on their exotic and mysterious journeys across the continent. The re-launch of the Orient-Express attracted so much attention that Sherwood used the name for the luxury hotel company he went on the create. Orient-Express Hotels today owns some of the great hotels of the world, all personally bought by Sherwood over a period of last 30 years. It also owns two other de luxe trains the Eastern & Oriental carries passengers from Singapore to Bangkok, and the Hiram Bingham runs down through the Sacred Valley of the Incas to the mysterious abandoned city of Machu Picchu in Peru. The purchase and restoration of each train and grand hotel has its own extraordinary story behind it, which is wittily and compellingly told.

COVID safety rules may limit your trip — even if you're vaccinated

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COVID safety rules may limit your trip — even if you’re vaccinated
Avoid setting your heart on a dream vacation just yet
Is travel insurance right for you?
By Sally French | April 14, 2021 at 10:09 AM CDT - Updated April 14 at 10:44 AM
(NerdWallet) - You’ve finally gotten your vaccine and are ready to roar into 2021. You might hug Grandma for the first time in a year, and you’re finally set to jet off to hike Machu Picchu. Even newly issued guidance from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention agrees that travel is low-risk for vaccinated people.
Not so fast.

Chris Wallace on ear plugs, his Globe years, and that time he went to Russia right after a tough Putin interview

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THE VIP LOUNGE
Chris Wallace on ear plugs, his Globe years, and that time he went to Russia right after a tough Putin interview
We caught up with the Fox News journalist to talk about all things travel.
By Juliet Pennington Globe correspondent,Updated April 14, 2021, 12:00 p.m.
Email to a Friend
Chris Wallace and his wife, Lorraine, at Catherine's Palace in St. Petersburg, Russia, in 2018.
In the more than 17 years that veteran broadcast journalist Chris Wallace has hosted “Fox News Sunday” (which marks its 25th anniversary on April 28), he has reported on a variety of topics spanning four US presidential administrations. “There’s always something new in terms of the story line, in terms of the balance of power in Washington, in terms of the challenges the country is facing,” said Wallace, 72. On the international front, Wallace recalls interviewing Russian President Vladimir Putin in Helsinki in 2018 and asking him why people who oppose him “end up dead.” He was heading to neighboring Russia for a week’s vacation with his wife the day after the interview. “I remember thinking at the end of it: Gee, is this a good idea to be going right after this?” he said. “But I figured: What the heck – I’m this close.” Wallace said that all turned out well and that they had a “wonderful time.” The Chicago native, whose pre-Fox professional credentials include “NBC Nightly News” anchor, “Meet the Press” moderator, and “ABC Primetime” correspondent, got his start in Boston after graduating from Harvard. “I worked at the Globe for 3½ years. I was the City Hall reporter covering Kevin White and Louise Day Hicks, and then from there I went on to be the national reporter at the Globe,” he said. “It was my first job out of college and it was a great start in the business I’ve been in for the last half century.” Wallace also has fond memories of Martha’s Vineyard, where he vacationed with his dad, the late broadcast journalist Mike Wallace, then later with his own family. Wallace said he considered getting a place on the Vineyard, but ended up buying a second home in Annapolis, Md. – less than an hour’s drive from his home in Washington, D.C. “I miss the Vineyard, but this is a heck of a lot easier to get to and from.” Wallace and his wife, Lorraine, a cookbook author, have six children between them (it is the second marriage for both; he has four kids and she has two), and seven grandchildren – with an eighth on the way. We caught up with Wallace to talk about all things travel.

21 Bucket-list Trips Everyone Should Experience at Least Once


21 Bucket-list Trips Everyone Should Experience at Least Once
Elizabeth Rhodes
© Provided by Travel + Leisure
From African safaris to must-visit cities, these bucket-list trips will make you want to plan your next great adventure.
Editor's Note: Those who choose to travel are strongly encouraged to check local government restrictions, rules, and safety measures related to COVID-19 and take personal comfort levels and health conditions into consideration before departure.
What's on your bucket list? With so many places worth traveling to, it can be hard to narrow down your top spots to visit.
Sometimes, it's the famous attractions, delicious food, and stunning hotels that draw us to a certain destination, and other times, it's the bragging rights that come with checking off every continent, country, or state. Whatever your motivation, we've rounded up 21 incredible bucket-list trips, complete with once-in-a-lifetime experiences and iconic sights you won't find anywhere else in the world.

World's longest tours and cruises: Take a longer break after COVID-19 is over

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When the pandemic is over, you may find you want a longer holiday than usual. Here are the world's longest.

Hoping for a big break after Covid-19? Here are the world's longest holidays

When the pandemic is over, you may find you want a longer holiday than usual.

Machu Picchu Research Paper - 428 Words


Machu Picchu Research Paper
428 Words2 Pages
Machu Picchu is one of the most intricate and advanced cities of the Incan empire. Located in the jungle of eastern Peru, Machu Picchu is one of the most breathtaking destinations in the world, with wildlife, amazing views and extremely intricate architecture Machu Picchu has it all. If somebody were considering visiting Machu Picchu here are some reasons that person should go for it.
Located in the eastern Peruvian jungles Machu Picchu obviously has lots of wildlife. That wildlife can include snakes, wild cats such as ocelots and even otters. Machu Picchu offers a variety of wildlife that is very hard to come by in other places. Animals add to the environment in a way that is sometimes taken for granted, from something as simple as ambiance to seeing otters swimming in the nearby lake animals are one thing that may catch somebody’s eye as to why to visit Machu Picchu.

LankaWeb – As U.S. economy roars back, life in many poor countries gets worse


Posted on April 8th, 2021
By Gabriele Steinhauser in Johannesburg, Saeed Shah in Islamabad, Pakistan, and Ryan Dube in Lima, Peru Courtesy NewsIn.Asia
Johannesburg, April 8 (Wall Street Journal):  Powered by the U.S. and China, the global economy is set to make a stunning comeback this year from its deepest contraction since the Great Depression, economists say. For many developing countries, though, 2021 is shaping up to look a lot like 2020, with the pandemic still raging and poverty deepening.
Here in Washington, D.C., people are literally talking about the Roaring 20s and, you know, letting the doors fly off the U.S. economy,” said Geoffrey Okamoto, the International Monetary Fund’s first deputy managing director. But the harsh reality is for the poorest countries, they’re not looking at vaccines being delivered to them until well into next year,” which means slower economic recoveries and more pain for the poor.

Goalkeeper, celibate millionaire, Gadhafi adviser vie for Peru presidency


Goalkeeper, celibate millionaire, Gadhafi adviser vie for Peru presidency
8 April 2021By AFP
3 min 27Approximate reading time
Eighteen candidates will contest a first round of presidential elections in Peru on Sunday, none with more than 10 percent of support according to the most recent poll.
With no single contender set to win an outright majority, the top two will go through to a second voting round on June 6.
These are the polled favorites.
– Lescano –
Leading the pack with 10 percent of polled support according to Ipsos is 62-year-old Yonhy Lescano, a lawyer and Catholic opposed to gay marriage and abortion, even in rape cases.

As U.S. Economy Roars Back, Life in Many Poor Countries Gets Worse | Hellenic Shipping News Worldwide


As U.S. Economy Roars Back, Life in Many Poor Countries Gets Worse
Powered by the U.S. and China, the global economy is set to make a stunning comeback this year from its deepest contraction since the Great Depression, economists say.
For many developing countries, though, 2021 is shaping up to look a lot like 2020, with the pandemic still raging and poverty deepening.
“Here in Washington, D.C., people are literally talking about the Roaring 20s and, you know, letting the doors fly off the U.S. economy,” said Geoffrey Okamoto, the International Monetary Fund’s first deputy managing director. “But the harsh reality is for the poorest countries, they’re not looking at vaccines being delivered to them until well into next year,” which means slower economic recoveries and more pain for the poor.

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