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Travel talk: have your say

What's on in the world's hotspots?  Find out hereexternal link

Travel always provides a wealth of experiences. Have you ever had an interesting, crazy, amazing or bizarre incident whilst overseas on business? We want to hear about what you've been upto. Have your say with CNN.

If you cannot see your comments on this page, please check out our archives:

March 12 , March 22 , April 6

April 15 , April 30 , May 18

June 3 , June 17 , July 7

If a hotel does not offer complimentary broadband, I do not consider it. Steve Craton, Charlotte, North Carolina

High Speed LAN's in rooms is a requirement for any hotel that I stay in these days. If they do not have it, I don't go. Wireless is a plus, but isn't required. Greg Reid, Boston, Massachusetts

My all-time traditional Viennese coffee house is Diglas on Wollzeile in Vienna. Great Viennese breakfast with sinful homemade cakes and pies. You'll find Austrian food-specialties (Wiener Schnitzel, Tafelspitz etc) in high quality and reasonable prices. Located 5 minutes from the city center near St. Stephen's Cathedral. Not to be missed! Heidi Oberlechner, Vienna, Austria

Yes, to some extent, travel advisories are politically motivated. When the IRA planted bombs, etc. in the UK, we never saw a travel advisory. Yet, the same incident in Italy produced a travel warning. Ralph, California

I'm 6'5" tall and often find my knees are already up against the upright seatback of the seat in front of me before we take off. When the inconsiderate person in front of me tries to recline his or her seat, he/she experiences resistance and thinks there's something wrong with the seat -- so he/she pushes harder. Yes, there is resistance... my knees are being crushed. I cannot afford to fly in a more expensive part of the airplane. Why should my knees be crushed and my flight be in pain because the passenger in front of me feels he/she must recline his/her seat? Russ Sniper, Silvis, Illinois

I am American, and I live in Geneva, Switzerland. I almost never write letters to the media. The fact that I do so now might indicate something. Your coverage of Mohammed al Fayed was shameless, having recently read books about this man. "Business Traveller" is the name of your programme? Does he qualify as a business traveler by moving to Geneva? This does not make him a man of the world, nor does owning Harrods does not make him an international businessman. Your report is, I guess, simply another headline-play on his connections to the royal family and its alleged persecution of him. (I have no comment). Mark Clayton, Geneva, Switzerland

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