Eduardo Eurnekian is preparing to sell shares for the first time in New York as Argentina’s second-richest family expands its global conglomerate spanning airports, energy and semiconductors.
Consider the pom-pom, that puckish ball of fluff. It is foolish. It is fetching. It has no reason to exist. It is everywhere.
“Is there a Starbucks on the trail?” I heard someone ask. The answer, of course, is “No.”
The U.S. State Department barred travel by officials to the 15th century ruins of Machu Picchu, Peru’s top tourist destination, citing a heightened risk of kidnapping.
“Where to eat in Barcelona?” I ask Ferran Adria, whose Tickets tapas bar is besieged with diners.
The Peruvian government wants to make its most famous attraction, Machu Picchu, more accessible by building a new international airport near the Inca ruins.
Samir Damani, a practicing cardiologist, hasn’t really fit in at the International CES in Las Vegas, where 3D televisions, connected cars and the latest gaming consoles abound. Until this year.
I learned a few things when I was hiking the Inca trail to the ruins of the Machu Picchu citadel in Peru.
Wandering the corridors of the stately royal palace in Luang Prabang, I get a sense of deja vu as I peer into the bedroom of the last king of Laos.
Peruvian President Ollanta Humala said yesterday that he doesn’t believe there’s a kidnap threat for U.S. tourists visiting the ruins of Machu Picchu, RPP reported.