Here are the airlines that are resuming alcohol service on flights despite coronavirus.
The largest U.S. air carriers have all signed letters of intent on federal loans to help them weather the novel coronavirus, with United Airlines warning employees on Tuesday that a surge in outbreaks was hitting bookings, threatening a travel rebound and jobs.
Five additional U.S. air carriers - Alaska Airlines, Delta Air Lines, JetBlue Airways, United Airlines and Southwest Airlines - plan to seek federal loans amid the novel coronavirus outbreak, the U.S. Department of Treasury said on Tuesday.
About 15 million Americans are expected to travel by plane this summer.
It said face covers are one of the most important ways to stay safe in the airport.
U.S. traffic trends have been slower to resume as a result of a resurgence of COVID-19 cases in the country.
About 2,500 pilots will receive warning notices.
The trade union has previously urged the TSA to add temperature checks to standard security screenings for the traveling public at airports amid the global outbreak of COVID-19.
Vice President Pence will host the meeting with other U.S. officials.
Delta Air Lines said on Monday it would resume flights between Seattle and Shanghai on June 25, making it the first U.S. airline to restart operations between the United States and China.
Many airlines are no longer serving alcohol on shorter routes to limit interactions between flight attendants and passengers.
Surveillance videos that show the woman slipping past security and getting on the plane were also withheld under a national security exemption, according to the report.
Delta Air Lines Inc next week is launching a program to test employees for active COVID-19 and antibodies under a partnership with the Mayo Clinic and Quest Diagnostics Inc, Chief Executive Ed Bastian said in an employee memo on Thursday.
The Trump Administration said that it will now limit Chinese passenger airlines to two flights per week.
The airline previously announced it would require staff and passengers to wear face covers.
Delta CEO Ed Bastian said he doesn't believe any U.S. airlines will go out of business.
Delta Air Lines Inc will keep planes no more than 60% full through at least July, adding more flights to its schedule than demand would usually justify.
Delta Air Lines will begin flying some of its major routes in June that were put on hold due to the coronavirus pandemic.
United Airlines reportedly told staff it needs only 3,000 of its 25,000 flight attendants in June as the coronavirus outbreak continues to crush demand for air travel.
U.S. officials are preparing to begin checking passengers' temperatures at roughly a dozen airports as soon as next week, according to people familiar with the matter.