One of the world's largest cruise lines is considering whether to make vaccination against Covid-19 a requirement for boarding.
The Royal Caribbean cruise was one of the company's first sailings since it halted global operations in March due to the pandemic, but it abruptly ended when a passenger tested positive.
The enforced pause has provided time for an embattled cruise industry to rethink and regroup.
Drone images show the striking effects of coronavirus on the cruise industry as ships are broken up for scrap.
If boarding a flight to nowhere to live out the good old days of travel is not attractive, how about a round-trip cruise sailing to nowhere?
Forget the tequila shots, straw markets and jewellery stores. If cruise lines are allowed to resume operations anytime soon, passengers won't be permitted to roam freely around port cities.
All sailings of the Princess Cruises ships Sun Princess and Sea Princess for this summer and next year have been cancelled after the cruise line announced both ships would be sold.
Carnival Corp - the parent company of nine cruise brands, including Princess, Costa, and Carnival - plans to sell 18 cruise ships in 2020, which amounts to 17 per cent of the company's ships.
Royal Caribbean Group, one of the largest cruise companies operating in Australia, has cancelled all its remaining cruises in the region for this year, with plans to restart in 2021.
We can now add something else to the list of things Hollywood star Tom Cruise is not afraid of: cruise ships.
Even when people can't get on board cruise ships, they're still in demand.
Australia's largest cruise operators have announced the further suspension of their sailings.