It’ll be a Southwest showdown at the American Airlines Center when the Dallas Mavericks host the Houston Rockets on Friday night.
Even as the Cowboys are playing like one of the top teams in football, Monday night’s game will be the least expensive Cowboys tickets of the season on the secondary market.
In a battle of the NFC East, the Dallas Cowboys welcome the struggling New York Giants to AT&T Stadium this Sunday. The Giants suffered a dismal blow from the Eagles in Philadelphia last week, losing both the game and wide receiver Victor Cruz for the season.
While the Texans have mirrored the Cowboys’ 3-1 record heading into Week 5, the much anticipated Governor’s Cup this weekend will serve as the most expensive remaining home game at AT&T Stadium this season.
The Cowboys have finished each of the last three seasons with an 8-8 record, serving as just the third team to do so in the NFL’s 94-year history.
Dallas will kick off the 2014 NFL season at home against the San Francisco 49ers for a late afternoon Sunday start time. Dallas Cowboys tickets against the 49ers have an average price of $437.22, more expensive compared to their regular home season average of $322.28.
As the Stars head back to Dallas, they bring with them both a chip on their shoulder and increased ticket prices at home.
While Florida, Kentucky, Wisconsin and UConn will be excited to head to Dallas this weekend, fans who have not purchased tickets to the event could be just as excited. On the secondary market, Final Four tickets are at their lowest point of the tournament.
Every year on Selection Sunday, eager college basketball fans with tournament locations nearby their home towns wait by the television to see if their Alma Matter or hometown school will get slotted at the venue closest to them.
American Airlines emerged from bankruptcy protection and US Airways culminated its long pursuit of a merger partner as the two completed their deal Monday to create the world’s biggest airline.
Four members of Congress say that all airlines — not just low-fare carriers — should be able to bid on gates and landing rights that Fort Worth-based American Airlines and US Airways will give up after their merger.
A tiny Samoa airline is giving passengers a big reason to lose weight: Tickets sold not by the seat, but by the kilogram. Samoa Air plans to start pricing its first international flights based on the weight of passengers and their bags.