Vail Resorts losses continue as pandemic impacts stretch into ski season
North America’s largest resort operator posts 50% revenue decline but a record 1.4 million sales of its Epic Passes. Vail Resorts chief Rob Katz warns investors of “a very challenging season ahead.”
Black Lives Matter protests in Gunnison County showed people of color they have more allies than they realized
“Deafening silence” spurred young women to organize demonstrations in Gunnison and Crested Butte and people showed up. And then they kept showing up with ideas for moving beyond symbolic gestures.
Coronavirus has cost Vail Resorts more than $200 million. So far.
North America’s largest resort operator posted a rare year-end loss, dragged down by early resort closures and a pandemic-slowed summer. But Epic Pass sales are pacing ahead of last year.
Want to ski at a Vail Resorts mountain during coronavirus? You’ll need a reservation.
Forget the dreamy scene where you wake to a foot of fresh and race to the ski area
Vail Resorts lost $140 million after coronavirus forced its ski areas to close. That’s actually better than expected.
North America’s largest resort operator reported earnings on Thursday showing a smaller-than-projected loss after slashing budgets and spending in April.
The ski industry used to only be about operations. Women leaders are helping refocus it on experience.
Vail Resorts, with women at the helm of eight ski areas — including three of its five Colorado resorts — is leading the industry’s charge toward gender diversity.
“The industry as we have known it no longer exists”: A former Colorado ski area executive peels back the curtain
Chris Diamond’s new book, “Ski Inc. 2020,” is a study of the ever-shifting ski resort industry
Resorts, desperate to stem crushing traffic, bet on a new ridesharing app that splits lifts to the lifts
RIDE -- shorthand for Reduce Individual Driving for the Environment -- offers simple but compelling rewards to drivers and riders who carpool