In a bid to reunite more passengers with lost items, Denver International Airport has launched an online system to improve efficiency and increase the chances that lost goods are returned to their owners.
Attention Denver travelers: Are you missing anything?
In just the past 30 days, passengers traveling to, from or through Denver International Airport – the fifth busiest airport in the United States – have left behind 260 cellphones, 474 pieces of clothing, 72 wallets, 307 IDs and passports, 107 laptops and 191 suitcases and bags in the public areas.
DENVER - A new email scam is out, warning that a payment has not been received for your "lost property" at Denver International Airport.
The scammers claim they need for you to submit credit card, or other personal information, immediately to facilitate a process that will result in your item being returned.
Ferry boat captain returns lost items personally
When he and his staff clean up the ferry boat at the end of the day, Capt. Mike Muia, a 15-year veteran of New York Waterways, usually finds things that people leave behind.
EWR and TSA Unprepared for Super Bowl Lost-and-Found. Great-Karma.com Says "Big Changes On Tap for 2014"
Some Denver fans might have tried to flee their Super Bowl humiliation a little too quickly.
The Transportation Security Administration on Tuesday displayed a slew of items collected from Newark Liberty Airport’s lost and found over Super Bowl weekend, including a welcome bag from the big game, several coats, watches and even an iPad.
Katherine Gould recently enjoyed a thrilling ride on Magic Mountain's fast-zooming, forward-and-backward-rotating, face-down-plunging X2 roller coaster.
A seemingly handy Web site for people who have lost their valuables in cabs has taxi passengers on the warpath and a councilwoman demanding that the state attorney general investigate.
A trip to the airport can be stressful. Checking bags, watching the children, and making sure you catch the flight all add to the stress.
As a frequent traveler on both business and leisure trips, I have left a long string of various personal articles in hotel rooms over the years. It's not that I'm particularly absent minded, although my family might tell you differently. To me it just seems inevitable; try as we may to double-check our guestrooms before departure, occasionally leaving behind a personal effect is just part of the travel experience.
The MTA has seen a jump in the number of straphangers turning in items to lost-and-found, as well as the number of people being reunited with their stuff, according to data from the last four years.
When New York City teaching assistant Hager Elsayed discovered that her three-carat diamond engagement ring was gone, she tore apart her apartment looking for it — to no avail.
No wonder lost-and-found departments are feeling more pressure than ever before. A new survey reveals that nearly 40 percent of Americans lose two or more belongings a year. With those losses valued at an average of $250, the total amount of lost property exceeds $39 billion.
Disinterest and disorganization confront writer who leaves iPad on plane.
ABC-TV News reveals consumer frustration at Phoenix Sky Harbor International Airport. No uniform policy to coordinate and track lost items left on planes, at the airport or TSA checkpoints.
Festivals and events are venues where people lose things. When alcohol is served, there is an even better bet that items of value will "disappear". More than 4900 items were lost at this Octoberfest.
The Wall Street Journal reports on the record number of devices being left behind by airlines passengers, and the airlines' challenges of lost-and-found.