Walking tours offer a fantastic welcome to a new destination and a chance to see it from a local’s perspective, but standard tours often overlook the lives of queer travelers.
Having a local LGBTQIA guide changes that, while making it easier to talk about the topics that are important and of interest to us while meeting fellow queer travelers ...
Drag performances are to the LGBTQIA community what burger joints are to foodies—diverse, debated, but universally loved. Whatever your favorites are, no one regrets a visit to Shake Shack or In-N-Out, right? Similarly, you’re destined to appreciate a stage show starring beloved queens and attended by the masses or a small stage show where up-and-comers lip-sync for every last dollar.
It’s amusing how LGBTQIA city dwellers universally call their neighborhoods “gay villages,” despite none actually being villages. Across North America, however, there are true small-town experiences for queer travelers looking for something less savage than the urban jungles they call home.
Whether you want to immerse yourself in the past at Pompeii and Herculaneum, relax with an alfresco drink by the turquoise waters of Capri or take a dip in Ischia's thermal spas, your DK Eyewitness travel guide makes sure you experience all that Naples and the Amalfi Coast have to offer.
In the last decade, with the success of review sites and online commentaries and the increased accessibility of travel information online, the job of a traditional travel journalist is being challenged. Travel Journalism closely examines the impact of digital media and technology on this specialist area of journalism and how professionals working in travel media today are adapting to it.
Sponsored content author: As a global leader in everything from technology, life sciences and sustainability to agriculture, artificial intelligence and education, the Netherlands has attracted a number of other North American businesses like Netflix, CGI, Tesla, Ritchie Bros. and Lightspeed.
It’s all around us and we take it for granted – but not the Dutch. Light. While most of us simply switch it on or off to read a book or go to bed, the Dutch are working tirelessly to exploit photons, the particles of light that hold the key to the future of technology. This is especially the case with integrated photonics, where light is manipulated at the nano-scale.
Canvas bags filled with organic muesli procured from Naturalia, impeccably dressed children swaddled in high-end strollers, clusters of bicycles, and a collective preoccupation with brunch: these are some of the distinguishing characteristics of the social group known as bobos. More mature than hipsters, the bobos -- a portmanteau of bohemien and bourgeois -- are a gentrifying force that Parisians have come to associate with the now-popular Canal Saint-Martin district.
As the world evolves and changes, one thing is certain for any business. You need a steady supply of skilled talent to help you succeed. As you begin looking to expand your business internationally, the Netherlands provides just that.
The hustle and bustle of men trading securities in an open-air market was, in 1602, a novel endeavor when the Netherlands opened the world’s first modern stock exchange in Amsterdam. Over 400 years later, the nation continues to innovate the financial sector, intersecting with technology at the burgeoning field of fintech.
With 23 million bikes and just 17 million citizens, the Netherlands has long been associated with sustainable transportation. In 2019 the government pledged that all new passenger vehicles will be emissions-free by 2030, among other environmental goals, including a shift towards more efficient cycling and public transit options.
The Netherlands is at the forefront of research and production into a more plant-based future, where meat substitutes may soon be the norm. For food manufacturers, it’s clear that the Netherlands is the place to explore the future of food, notably the emerging field of plant-based proteins.
It still sounds futuristic, but quantum technology is inching towards real-life applications. The technology is set to fundamentally change the way we see the world of computers and internet. In a recent study, McKinsey forecasts the quantum computing market could reach $1 trillion by 2035, which means that now is the time to invest in the future.