Monday, 14 November 2016

Shocking! Demand for flights to America reduces by 30%

Controversial business man Donald Trump eventually won the US presidential elections after so many skeptics doubted him.
The reality has started sinking on the minds of many Americans and the people all over the world. The fear of the Donald has become a nation wide phenomenon.

Demand for flights to America has nosedived after Donald Trump was named the next President, according to new figures.
The controversial businessman, who plans to build a wall between his country and Mexico, beat Hillary Clinton in the race for the White House this week, winning 290 electoral votes.

A travel search engine's analysis of those using its site revealed the number of people wanting to travel to the USA had fallen in the days since Mr Trump's win.
The research, from, also show growing numbers preparing to flee America's shores, with Russia, France and the UK popular destinations.

The US is one of the most popular holiday destinations among Brits, but searches have dropped by nine per cent this week - while globally they have gone down by almost a third (30 per cent).

The President-elect's campaign has also had an impact on his hotel business.
After the first debate on September 26, where he had to defend himself as Mrs Clinton questioned his record of charges for racism, sexism and tax avoidance, searches for Trump hotels fell by almost a quarter (24 per cent).

However, he fared much better in the following two meetings - on October 9 and October 19 - with a ten per cent increase seen after each one.

Dailymail gathered that it is not just searches for flights to America that have been affected, as more US citizens begin searching for ways to leave their country.

Increasing numbers in the US feel Russia might be a more appealing place, with a 33 per cent increase in those checking how much it would cost them to jet off to Vladimir Putin's state.

Searches for flights to France have jumped by 29 per cent, while 19 per cent more are looking to come to the UK.


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