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What It’s Really Like To Fly In A $21,000 First Class Plane Seat

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“This is more comfortable than my bed at home.”

It’s safe to say you don’t know luxury until you’ve showered in a spacious, gilded bathroom stocked with organic skincare products more than 40,000 feet in the air.

Filmmaker Casey Neistat documented his 14-hour journey from Dubai to New York aboard one of the fanciest vessels out there.

Emirates upgraded the YouTube personality from business to first class for free. The seat would have cost him more than $21,000, he said. And while it might seem unimaginable to think of spending that amount of money on, well, anything, just wait until you see the luxuries he enjoyed.

He was treated to automatic window shades.

CASEY NEISTAT

Just touch a button.

And caviar.

CASEY NEISTAT

Again, just touch a button.

A personal bar.

CASEY NEISTAT

Yep, you still just need to touch a button.

And just wait until you see the bed, swag bag and bathroom.

Watch the video above to continue drooling over Neistat’s flight experience on the airline that a Skytrax survey has found is the world’s best. And remember ― even though your coach seat only comes with free pretzels, at least it costs less than a small home.

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Zimbabwe’s Airline, Kenya’s Bond to Be Sold

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Kenya Central Bank has said the country will in November sell 20-year amortised infrastructure bond worth 50 billion shillings ($489 million) just as Zimbabwe pushes to privatise airline.



The the bond which will have an 11.95 per cent coupon will have its proceeds used for road, water and energy projects, it said.

It added that it would accept bids for the bond from Monday to Tuesday and auction it on Wednesday. ($1 = 102.1500 Kenyan shillings).

Also Zimbabwe has invited bids for the state-owned airline.

President Emmerson Mnangagwa’s government is pushing ahead with a drive to privatise and end state funding to loss-making firms, Air Zimbabwe’s administrator said on Monday.

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Air Zimbabwe, which owes foreign and domestic creditors more than $300 million, was in October placed into administration to try and revive its fortunes.

The troubled airline is among dozens of state-owned firms, known locally as parastatals, that are set to be partially or fully privatised in the next nine months as the government seeks to cut its fiscal deficit seen at 11 per cent of GDP this year.

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Air Zimbabwe administrator Reggie Saruchera said in a notice published in media on Monday that potential investors should make their bids before November 23 after paying a non-refundable deposit of $20,000.

Saruchera did not indicate whether investors would be allowed to tender for partial or total shareholding in Air Zimbabwe. He was not immediately reachable for comment.

Only three of Air Zimbabwe’s planes are operational, with another three grounded, which has forced it to abandon international routes.(NAN).

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The world’s first-ever underwater hotel now open in the Maldives (See Photo)

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The Underwater hotel is More than 16 feet below the surface of the Indian Ocean, the two-story villa has a private gym, a bar, an infinity pool and butler’s quarters. The only way to stay there is to buy a four-night, $200,000 package, which includes a personal chef and private boat.



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