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Abstract

The combination of the bombings, SARS, the Iraq War and bird flu has brought about an acute decline in tourism in Bali, but despite widespread unemployment and a collapse in living standards the island has not experienced widespread strife. Despite severe provocation from the alleged Bali bombers,...

Author(s)
Hitchcock, M.; Putra, I. N. D.
Publisher
Channel View Publications, Clevedon, UK
Citation
Current Issues in Tourism, 2005, 8, 1, pp 62-76
Abstract

This special issue (consisting of 12 papers) brings together recent research on tourism crises. The cases discussed offer analysis, reflection and new agendas for dealing with crisis. The volume particularly focuses on the British foot-and-mouth crisis, the 11 September 2001 terrorist attacks on...

Author(s)
Laws, E.; Prideaux, B.
Publisher
Haworth Hospitality Press, Binghamton, USA
Citation
Journal of Travel & Tourism Marketing, 2005, 19, 2/3, pp xix + 158 pp.
Abstract

This chapter describes the unfolding of the crisis that occurred in Toronto, Canada, as a result of the SARS epidemic, and analyses the influence that the media had on public perception of the gravity of the event. It is suggested that the Canadian media has been somewhat responsible for arousing...

Author(s)
Wall, G.
Publisher
Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Tourism, security and safety: from theory to practice, 2006, pp 143-152
Abstract

The 12 articles in this special issue were presented at the Business Enterprises for Sustainable Travel (BEST) Educators Network Think Tank V on the theme of "Managing risk and crisis for sustainable tourism", held at the University of West Indies in Kingston, Jamaica, on 16-19 June 2005. Topics...

Author(s)
Dwyer, L.; Sheldon, P. J.
Publisher
Cognizant Communication Corporation, Elmsford, USA
Citation
Tourism Review International, 2006, 10, 1/2, pp 130 pp.
Abstract

This paper chronicles and analyses the reactions of the Japanese tourist industry and tourists towards one of the major crises affecting world tourism during 2003, the severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) epidemic. Secondary sources are used to build up a picture of the impact of the SARS event ...

Author(s)
Cooper, M.
Publisher
Haworth Hospitality Press, Binghamton, USA
Citation
Journal of Travel & Tourism Marketing, 2005, 19, 2/3, pp 117-131
Abstract

This chapter examines three specific tourism recovery campaigns in South East Asia: (1) the Singapore Roars marketing campaign designed to stimulate a rapid recovery of tourism to Singapore following the end of the SARS scare in July 2003: (2) Bali's (Indonesia) attempt to restore inbound tourism...

Author(s)
Beirman, D.
Publisher
Elsevier, Amsterdam, Netherlands
Citation
Tourism, security and safety: from theory to practice, 2006, pp 251-269
Abstract

The mysterious severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) made Hong Kong a key travel destination in Asia, world famous in 2003 but for the worst reasons. As a major sector of the local tourism industry, hotels in Hong Kong went through an unprecedented and traumatic time during the SARS infection...

Author(s)
Lo, A.; Cheung, C.; Law, R.
Publisher
Routledge, Abingdon, UK
Citation
Asia Pacific Journal of Tourism Research, 2006, 11, 1, pp 65-79
Abstract

The 2003 SARS (severe acute respiratory syndrome) epidemic created a significant negative impact on tourism development in China. This paper (i) reviews the effects on tourism of different short-term crises; (ii) analyses the effects of SARS on Chinese tourism in general and nature tourism in...

Author(s)
Zeng BenXiang; Carter, R. W.; Lacy, T. de
Publisher
Channel View Publications, Clevedon, UK
Citation
Current Issues in Tourism, 2005, 8, 4, pp 306-322
Abstract

It is widely recognized that crises induce hardship that can affect tourism demand. The end of a period of privation may result in a strong rebound in tourism demand that is proportionate to the intensity of the hardship felt by residents: the response to mild privation may be mild tourism...

Author(s)
McKercher, B.; Pine, R.
Publisher
Haworth Hospitality Press, Binghamton, USA
Citation
Journal of Travel & Tourism Marketing, 2005, 19, 2/3, pp 107-116
Abstract

This paper argues that the collapse of Asian tourism in 2003 can be attributed more to how governments reacted to the perceived threat of the severe acute respiratory syndrome (SARS) rather than the real public health danger it posed. It presents a cautionary tale about transnational crises and how ...

Author(s)
McKercher, B.; Chon, K.
Publisher
Pergamon Press, Oxford, UK
Citation
Annals of Tourism Research, 2004, 31, 3, pp 716-719

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