Last updated: 09:55 AM ET, Thu November 12 2015

Road Warrior Pulse: Stories You Must Read for Nov. 12, 2015

Business Travel | Gabe Zaldivar | November 12, 2015

Road Warrior Pulse: Stories You Must Read for Nov. 12, 2015

Photo courtesy of Thinkstock

Stow your carry-on luggage and unwind for a spell with the following links and articles.

We have a nifty collection of crucial stories that will have you contemplating your current trip.

As always, feel free to chime in with suggestions for tech and gadget news vital to road warriors around the world.


Why do we travel? That is an important question at the heart of this intriguing article. In fact, it seems the more worthwhile endeavors are those with a purpose.

For business travelers, it’s key to have a focus rather than just flying off for a meeting for the sake of travel.

Read More: Harvard Business Review

Lose the Paper:

Expensify brought some exciting new innovations to iOS.  Now you can scan those receipts and track mileage, making expensing your trip far easier.

Read More: Business Wire

A Little History:

We all experience at least a little jetlag in our travels. However, you may not contemplate where this phenomenon began.

Or, more appropriately, who the first person was to experience the pangs of traveling great distances.

Read More: Slate

Google Gas:

Digital maps have become a crucial tool for the weary traveler. Now Google Maps makes it easier to find gas and the prices that adorn each local station.

It should make taking that rental back with a full tank a bit less eventful.

Read More: Slash Gear  


We all like to keep up to date with the latest news.

While Facebook is used to keep tabs on social circles, the app is now letting you see notifications of news items in your phone’s lock screen.

Read More: Facebook

London Calling:

London is a remarkably walkable city that just became a bit smaller thanks to some map tweaking.

A new map lets you see how long it will take you to walk to each tube station.

Read More: The Verge


You may use your Facebook account to add a comment, subject to Facebook's Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. Your Facebook information, including your name, photo & any other personal data you make public on Facebook will appear with your comment, and may be used on Click here to learn more.