How to keep your credit card safe when traveling abroad

A new study has found that travelers from countries with high rates of travel-related credit card fraud can be less likely to use their cards in the first place if they’re using them to shop online.

The study also shows that travelers may be able to get around the new rules if they can get around their credit card limits.

It’s an issue that has sparked concern in the tourism industry in recent years, with airlines looking to cut back on the number of people they book and to increase the number that can be accommodated on planes and trains.

The report, released by the Travel Credit Card Association, also recommends that travelers keep their cards separate from their bank accounts, even if they don’t have to, because the new restrictions mean that cardholders can’t transfer money between their cards and the bank account of a person who hasn’t booked a ticket with them.

And even if you do have a card, the association suggests you use it to buy something with your credit cards.

CBC News is taking a look at how to keep the credit card numbers you use at home safe when you’re travelling abroad.

Find out more about the study and the recommendations.

The study comes as the number and severity of travel fraud has risen in recent months.

While the rate of fraud has fallen in recent times, a new study suggests that fraud levels could be even higher in some countries.

The Association of Flight Attendants of Canada says there have been a total of 1,829 fraud incidents this year.

This number has dropped by almost half in just two years, but it still represents a sharp rise from 2015 when there were more than 1,800 incidents.

In the United States, the Association of American Travel Agents says there were a total 12,979 fraud incidents in 2016.

In Canada, the travel association says there has been a 35 per cent increase in fraudulent activity in 2016 compared to 2015.

In both countries, the increase in fraud incidents has come amid a crackdown on online shopping, including a crackdown in Canada on how people can shop online and at Canadian grocery stores.

For Canadians, the number one factor that contributes to a high rate of credit card debt is travel, according to the study.

And the most common reason that people have a high credit card is that they travel for work, said David Dufour, executive vice president of the association.

For some, it’s a job, said Dufours’ daughter, Lina.

She was a tour guide in Europe last summer, but says she was told that she would need to pay back the credit cards she used.

“If I was going to be a tourist, I’d like to see that my credit cards have no impact on my ability to go and do my job,” said Lina Dufur.

She said she’s now working with her parents to figure out what she needs to do to avoid becoming a victim of fraud.

She’ll pay off all her credit cards in full within a few months.

As a result of the new travel restrictions, Lino Dufurs credit card bill has skyrocketed.

She says it’s almost doubled in the past few months, and she’s even taken out a new mortgage on her house to cover the cost of a trip.

I’m really concerned about the fact that this is going to continue to happen, said Lino.

She’s been having a hard time with it, and we’re just trying to get our heads around it.

This isn’t the first time that Lino has struggled with her credit card.

In January 2015, Loni was in the United Arab Emirates when her credit account was hacked, and her debit card was used to buy a car, which she later returned.

Since then, Lini has had to pay off her credit, but she says she’s not ready to give up.

She’s not sure if she’ll be able or willing to get a credit card again.

Even if you’re not going to go abroad, there are some simple tips to make sure your credit doesn’t get swiped.

Make sure your card is valid.

If you’re using a Visa card, make sure it’s issued in the country you plan to travel to.

If your card isn’t valid in that country, make it valid in another country that is.

Also make sure that the cards you’re buying from a credit company are valid.

If you have a prepaid card, it may be better to avoid using your card when you travel, said Richard Gee, director of consumer finance for TravelCredit.

“I wouldn’t be surprised if you would get swipes in your card and then you would lose that card.”

When you’re on a trip, make an appointment for a prepaid account that has a limit of $10,000.

If it’s not, you should make it a requirement that you book a flight before you can book a prepaid travel account.

If the prepaid card is expired,