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TIA Applauds Expansion of Visa WaiversOctober 17, 2008 By: George Dooley
The Travel Industry Association (TIA) praised President Bush's announcement that seven countries will be admitted to the U.S. Visa Waiver Program (VWP): the Republic of Korea (South Korea), the Czech Republic, Hungary, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania and Slovakia. Expanding and strengthening the VWP will help the U.S. welcome hundreds of thousands of new visitors annually, thereby strengthening America's economy and global image.
"Expansion of the Visa Waiver Program is a momentous leap forward for the American economy and proof that we can simultaneously strengthen America's security and welcome additional visitors," said Roger Dow, president and CEO of TIA. "We applaud the Administration and Congress for taking this important step in reversing the significant decline in overseas travel to the United States since 9/11."
In 2007, the U.S. welcomed 2 million fewer overseas visitors than it did in 2000 — despite an extraordinarily weak U.S. dollar and an additional 35 million long-haul travelers worldwide, TIA says. The VWP allows citizens from participating countries to travel to the U.S. for up to 90 days without obtaining a visa. Some estimates suggest that the inclusion of seven additional countries to the VWP could help the U.S. to welcome up to 1 million additional visitors annually.
Enhanced security and expansion of the VWP was one of the reforms called for in TIA's "Blueprint to Discover America," released in January 2007. TIA worked closely with the Congress to enact legislation last year to reform the VWP and with the Department of Homeland Security and State Department to implement the new law. Additional expansion of the VWP to qualified countries could come to a halt in 2009 if the Department of Homeland Security does not deploy a biometric system for confirming the exit of foreign visitors departing the U.S. TIA strongly supports the exit requirement and is working with the entire travel community to devise a secure and efficient solution.