With the US no-sail order set to expire Saturday, just days before the presidential election where Florida is a key battleground state, there's a cauldron of speculation about what may transpire for cruising.
The federal judge overseeing Carnival Corp.'s environmental probation is requiring the company to certify its ships are in compliance at least 30 days prior to their entering US waters.
The federal judge overseeing Carnival Corp,'s environmental probation said she'll need to certify each of its ships is compliant prior to resuming cruises from the US.
A congressional subcommittee is looking into possible White House intervention in the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's cruise ship no-sail order.
The presidential election may provide momentum for cruising's US restart, Arnold Donald, president and CEO, Carnival Corp. & plc, said Thursday.
It's official: The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention extended its no-sail order for cruise ships through Oct. 31.
The US no-sail order for cruise ships is expected to be extended through October, Axios reports.
Florida Senators Rick Scott and Marco Rubio introduced the Set Sail Safely Act to spark the changes needed to allow for cruise lines and ports to resume operations.
Commissioners Louis Sola and Rebecca Dye briefed Acting Secretary of Homeland Security Chad Wolf about the US Federal Maritime Commission response to COVID-19.