Live from Abu Dhabi Connect the World takes you on a journey across continents, investigating the stories that are changing our world.
Hundreds of thousands of travelers remain stranded around the world as disruptions to travel because of the volcanic ash cloud entered its sixth day.
Although some flights resumed Tuesday in the UK and Europe, there is growing concern over a new ash cloud that is heading toward the United Kingdom.
Air authorities remained cautious about predicting relief for thousands of travelers still stranded abroad six days after Iceland's Eyjafjallajokull volcano spewed potentially dangerous volcanic ash into the sky.
More than 6.8 million passengers have been affected, Jankovec said in a statement, adding that the effect is worse than after the September 11 terrorist attacks on the United States.
Thousands of people have been living in airports.
"I have been living out of my carry-on for five days," said Paulo Wu, stranded in Amsterdam, Netherlands. After two nights sleeping on a cot at the airport, he was able to get into a hotel with an actual bed, he said. "I have no bags. My bags are somewhere, I think, at the airport. I just have my carry-on," he said.
Britain dispatched Royal Navy ships to bring home some stranded British travelers, including members of its military, Prime Minister Gordon Brown said Monday.
The HMS Albion arrived Tuesday morning in Santander, Spain, where it was expected to pick up 400 to 500 British troops and up to 200 civilians.
We want to know what you think.
Do you think governments around the world have been doing enough to help stranded travelers around the world? Should more be done to help get people home who are stuck?