Logo as of 2020
|Headquarters||Santa Clarita, California|
|Jan Swartz, President|
|Revenue||$4.229 billion (net) |
Number of employees
|Parent||Carnival Corporation & plc|
Princess Cruises is a cruise line owned by Carnival Corporation & plc.  The company is incorporated in Bermuda and its headquarters are in Santa Clarita, California.  As of 2018, it is the second largest cruise line by net revenue.  It was previously a subsidiary of P&O Princess Cruises, and is currently under Holland America Group within Carnival Corporation & plc, which holds executive control over the Princess Cruises brand. The line has 18 ships cruising global itineraries that are marketed to both American and international passengers.
The company was made famous by the American television series The Love Boat, in which its ship Pacific Princess was featured. In May 2013, Royal Princess, the first Royal-class ship and the largest ship constructed for Princess at the time, became the flagship of Princess Cruises.
Princess Cruises began in 1965, when founder Stanley McDonald chartered Canadian Pacific Limited's Alaska cruise ship Princess Patricia for Mexican Riviera cruises from Los Angeles during a time when she would have usually been laid up for the winter.  However, Princess Pat, as she was fondly called, had never been designed for tropical cruising, lacking air-conditioning, and Princess ended her charter in favor of a more purpose-built cruise ship Italia.
Princess, who marketed the ship as Princess Italia, but never officially renamed her, used the ship to inaugurate their Mexican Riviera cruises out of Los Angeles and did not receive the Princess logo on her funnel until 1967. 
Princess's third charter ship was none other than Costa's Carla C. Originally, Compagnie Générale Transatlantique's SS Flandre, the ship had been purchased by Costa in the late 1960s and given a major rebuilding. Almost immediately after completion, the ship was chartered to Princess, and it was on board the ship, which was marketed as, but again not officially renamed, Princess Carla, that Jeraldine Saunders wrote the first chapters of her nonfiction book The Love Boats. 
Britain's Peninsular & Oriental Steam Navigation Company (P&O), which by 1960 was the world's largest shipping company, with 320 oceangoing vessels, acquired Princess Cruise Lines in 1974 and their Spirit of London (originally to have been Norwegian Cruise Line's Seaward) was transferred to the Princess fleet, becoming the first Sun Princess. 
The two ships that were to be featured heavily in the television series The Love Boat were built in 1971 at Nordseewerke for Flagship Cruises and originally named the Sea Venture (for the original Sea Venture, the 1609 wreck of which resulted in the settlement of Bermuda) and Island Venture. In 1974, P&O purchased them for their Princess division, and they served as Island Princess and Pacific Princess respectively.
A part-time addition to the Princess fleet was the former Swedish transatlantic liner Kungsholm, purchased by P&O from Flagship Cruises in 1978, and then restyled and rebuilt in Bremen as Sea Princess. She was initially based in Australia as a P&O ship until 1981 when her role there was taken over by Oriana. After that, she alternated between P&O and Princess colours as she moved between fleets. Sea Princess returned to the P&O UK fleet permanently and in 1995 and was renamed MV Victoria to allow a then-new Princess ship to be named Sea Princess.
The first P&O Princess Cruises purpose-built cruise ship was Royal Princess, christened by Princess Diana in 1984, she was the largest new British passenger ship in a decade, and one of the first, if not the first, ships to completely dispense with interior cabins.  The ship served in P&O Cruises fleet as Artemis until 2011.
In 1986, P&O Princess Cruises acquired Tour Alaska, which operated on the Alaska Railroad. Based in Anchorage, Alaska, Princess Tours now operates ten luxury railcars with full-service scenic tours of Denali (formerly Mount McKinley) and can accommodate over 700 passengers per day. That same year, Princess unveiled Princess Bay, located at Saline Bay on the Caribbean island of Mayreau.   Princess Bay was the cruise line's second private island resort, replacing Palm Island, and was marketed as "every castaway's first choice,"  primarily featured on the cruise line's Caribbean itineraries from San Juan, Puerto Rico,  but is now no longer a Princess private resort.
P&O Princess Cruises acquired Sitmar Line in 1988 and transferred all of its major tonnage to Princess, including three cruise ships then under construction.  Dawn Princess and Fair Princess were both ex-Cunard, and the former Sitmar Fairsky became Princess's Sky Princess. The first of the three new Sitmar ships came into the Princess brand in 1989 as Star Princess, the largest British exclusively cruising ship. Two 70,000 GT cruise ships designed originally by famed architect Renzo Piano, entered service in 1990 as Crown Princess and Regal Princess, bringing Princess's fleet up to ten deluxe cruise ships.  This greatly enlarged the Princess fleet by eventually adding six ships, making it a major competitor with the other Caribbean cruise lines.
In 1991, Princess Cruises began developing their third ever Caribbean private resort named Princess Cays located on the southern tip of the island of Eleuthera in the Bahamas.  The development was reported to cost $1.2 million and was unveiled in 1992, becoming an exclusive port of call for the cruise line's Western Caribbean itineraries.  The private destination is also shared between sister brands, Carnival Cruise Line and Holland America Line.  The resort suffered from a fire in January 2019 that damaged several buildings along the south side of the island. 
In the early 1990s, Princess was operating a fleet of mostly second-hand ships, with the majority having been inherited from the Sitmar Cruises aquisistion. The last purpose-built Princess new build had been the Royal Princess in 1984, and the 3 recent inherited new builds had all been designed for Sitmar Cruises. A new building project was commenced with the first new build debuting in 1995 with the Sun Princess. This was the first of four ships in the class, followed by the Dawn Princess, Sea Princess, and Ocean Princess. At the same time Princess began transferring some of its older ships to parent company P&O Cruises and their subsidiaries P&O Australia. The Dawn Princess left the fleet in 1993, Sea Princess in 1995, Golden Princess, 1996, Fair Princess in 1997, Island Princess in 1999.
Princess unveiled its first Grand-class vessel in 1998, the Grand Princess, which debuted on May 26, and christened by Olivia de Havilland. At the time, the $450 million Fincantieri-built vessel was the largest passenger ship ever commissioned and completed.  Two more ships in the class, Golden Princess and Star Princess, followed, pioneering the design that carried on through the following six vessels in the class, with the last ship delivered in 2008. 
On October 23, 2000, the Peninsular & Oriental Steam Navigation Company (P&O) spun-off its passenger division to form an independent company, P&O Princess Cruises.  In 2001, Princess Cruises headquarters moved from Century City to Santa Clarita, California. 
With the debut of Golden Princess in North America in 2001, Sky Princess was deployed to Australia for P&O Cruises Australia in 2000 and replace Fair Princess. Sky Princess was transformed into Pacific Sky to become the sister brand's first modern-era cruise ship for the recently spun off P&O Cruises Australia.  Star Princess commenced operations in March 2002 and became the first "mega-ship" to operate from the West Coast on a full-time basis.  In June 2002, Crown Princess was transferred to P&O Princess' new start-up brand, A'Rosa Cruises, to be the only cruise ship in A'Rosa's fleet to help launch the brand. 
In 2002 and 2003 Princess debuted two panamax ships, the Coral Princess and Island Princess. Built to be the maximized sized ships to transit the Panama Canal, they were assigned for longer Southern Caribbean and Panama Canal cruises. They would also incorporate the ship engineering trend of the time of having additional Gas-Turbine Engines.  This was emphasized in the ships design with giant decorative faux turbines on each side of the funnel.
Princess would eventually acquired two former Renaissance ships for the line starting in 2002. They were be deployed for longer and more exotic destination cruises. The ships joining the fleet were Tahitian Princess, which was first based in Tahiti before being later renamed Ocean Princess, and Pacific Princess, reviving the famous name of the Love Boat ship. 
P&O Princess Cruises merged with Carnival Corporation on April 17, 2003, to form the world's largest cruise operating company in a deal worth US$5.4 billion.   As a result of the merger, Carnival Corporation and P&O Princess were integrated to form Carnival Corporation & plc, with a portfolio of eleven cruise ship brands. It is a dual-listed company, registered in both the United States and the United Kingdom, with the former P&O Princess Cruises being relisted as Carnival plc, more commonly known as Carnival UK, which holds executive control over Cunard Line and P&O Cruises. As an American-based company, executive control of Princess Cruises was transferred to Carnival's American operations, with the formation of the Holland America Group umbrella, which comprises Princess, Holland America Line, Seabourn Cruise Line, and P&O Cruises Australia.
On April 3, 2008, Micky Arison, the chairman of Carnival Corporation & plc, stated that due to the low value of the United States dollar because of the recession, inflation and high shipbuilding costs, the company would not be ordering any new ships for their U.S.-based brands (Princess, Carnival Cruise Line, and Holland America Line) before the economic situation improved. 
In May 2010, Carnival Corporation & plc signed a contract with Fincantieri for the construction of two new 3,600-passenger ships, known as the Royal-class cruise ships, for Princess Cruises.   The Royal-class vessels are the largest ships ever constructed for Princess. Royal Princess, Princess' new flagship vessel, entered service in 2013.  In 2017, Princess further invested in China via the delivery of their third Royal-class ship, Majestic Princess, after it was designed to accommodate the Chinese-speaking market and scheduled to homeport in Shanghai.   Following the delivery of Sky Princess in October 2019, Princess has the last two Royal-class ships set for delivery in 2020 and 2021, respectively. 
In July 2018, Princess signed a memorandum of agreement with Fincantieri for the construction of two new 175,000 GT ships that will be primarily powered by liquefied natural gas (LNG).  The ships will become the largest vessels built in Italy and commissioned for Princess as well as the first in the fleet to run on LNG.  The final contract was signed in March 2019, ushering in the development of the ships.  Princess will become the fifth Carnival Corporation brand to operate ships running on LNG upon the first ship's delivery in late-2023. 
In 2020, Princess will part ways with a Grand-class ship, Golden Princess, for the first time, as she transfers to P&O Cruises Australia, debuting in their fleet in October 2020.  Star Princess, the second Grand-class ship to leave, will transfer to the same cruise line and debut in November 2021.  On September 18, 2020, Princess officially sold off the remaining two ships of the Sun Class, Sun Princess, and Sea Princess to an unknown buyer as of September 18, 2020. It is unclear whether they will return to service to serve another cruise line, or if the vessels are to be scrapped. 
|Ship||Built||Builder||in Princess service||Gross tonnage||Flag||Notes||Image|
|Royal Princess||2013||Fincantieri||2013–Present||142,229 tons||Bermuda||
|Regal Princess||2014||Fincantieri||2014–Present||142,229 tons||Bermuda|
|Majestic Princess||2017||Fincantieri||2017–Present||143,700 tons||United Kingdom||Outfitted to accommodate the Chinese-speaking market. |
|Sky Princess||2019||Fincantieri||2019–Present||145,281 tons ||Bermuda|
|Enchanted Princess||2020||Fincantieri||2020–Present||145,000 tons||Bermuda|| |
|All Grand-class ships are classified as New Panamax-type; as of 2016, access through the Panama Canal for these ships are now facilitated by the newly opened Agua Clara locks. |
|Grand Princess||1998||Fincantieri||1998–present||107,517 tons||Bermuda||
|Diamond Princess||2004||Mitsubishi Heavy Industries||2004–present||115,875 tons||United Kingdom||
|Sapphire Princess||2004||Mitsubishi Heavy Industries||2004–present||115,875 tons||United Kingdom||
|Caribbean Princess||2004||Fincantieri||2004–present||112,894 tons||Bermuda|
|Crown Princess||2006||Fincantieri||2006–present||113,561 tons||Bermuda|
|Emerald Princess||2007||Fincantieri||2007–present||113,561 tons||Bermuda|
|Ruby Princess||2008||Fincantieri||2008–present||113,561 tons||Bermuda|
|Coral Princess||2002||Chantiers de l'Atlantique||2003–Present||91,627 tons||Bermuda||Panamax-type|
|Island Princess||2003||Chantiers de l'Atlantique||2003–Present||91,627 tons||Bermuda||
Increased passenger berths in 2015
|This ship has a capacity of 680 passengers and 373 crew.|
|Pacific Princess||1999||Chantiers de l'Atlantique||2003–Present||30,277 tons||Bermuda||Previously R Three with Renaissance Cruises|
|Builder||Will sail for
|Discovery Princess||Royal||2021||Fincantieri||2021||145,000 tons||TBA|| |
|Unnamed Princess||Sphere||2023||Fincantieri||2023||175,000 tons||TBA||1st LNG-powered Princess ship.
Largest ship commissioned for Princess.
|Unnamed Princess||Sphere||2025||Fincantieri||2025||175,000 tons||TBA||2nd LNG-powered Princess ship.
Sister ship to 2023 vessel.
|Ship||In service for
|tonnage||Service Notes||Current Status||Image|
|Princess Carla||1968–1970||Destroyed by fire 1994|
|Sun Princess||1974–1989||Sunk 2016|
|Pacific Princess||1975–2002||Scrapped 2013|
|Sea Princess||1986–1995||Scrapped 2016|
|Royal Princess||1984–2005||Sailing as MV Artania|
|Fair Princess||1988–1997||Scrapped 2005|
|Dawn Princess||1988–1993||Scrapped 2004|
|Sky Princess||1988–2000||Scrapped 2013|
|Golden Princess||1993–1996||Sold by current owners, Future TBD|
||Sailing as MV Karnika|
||Sailing as MV Satoshi|
||Sailing as MV Queen of the Oceans|
|Dawn Princess||1997–2017||Transferred to P&O Cruises Australia in 2017 and renamed Pacific Explorer.||Sailing as Pacific Explorer|
|Sun Princess||1995-2020||First purpose-built new build for Princess Cruises since the Royal Princess in 1984. Sold off as a result of the 2020 Coronavirus Pandemic||Status currently unknown as of September 18, 2020|
|Sea Princess||1998-2020||Previously Adonia with P&O Cruises from 2003 to 2005. Sold off as a result of the 2020 Coronavirus Pandemic||Status currently unknown as of September 18, 2020|
|Royal Princess||2007–2011||Sailing as Azamara Pursuit|
|Ocean Princess||2002–2016||Sailing as Sirena|
|Golden Princess||2001–2020||108,865 tons||Currently sailing as Pacific Adventure|
|Star Princess||2002–2020||108,977 tons||Currently sailing as Pacific Encounter|
Princess Cruises was involved in litigation with General Electric in 1998 over consequential damages and lost profits resulting from a contract the two parties entered into. General Electric was to provide inspection and repair services upon the SS Sky Princess. Upon noticing surface rust on the turbine rotor, the vessel was brought ashore for cleaning and balancing, but good metal was unintentionally removed. This destabilized the rotor, forcing Princess Cruises to cancel two 10-day cruises while additional work was performed. Princess originally prevailed, being awarded nearly $4.6 million. On appeal, however, the judgement was reversed in favor of General Electric, and Princess Cruises only recovered the price of the contract, less than $232,000. 
On August 26, 2013, the crew of Caribbean Princess deliberately discharged 4,227 gallons of oil-contaminated waste off the southern coast of England.  The discharge involved the illegal modification of the vessel's on-board pollution control systems, and was photographed by a newly hired engineer.   When the ship subsequently berthed at Southampton, the engineer resigned his position and reported the discharge to the UK Maritime and Coastguard Agency.  An investigation launched by the U.S. Department of Justice Environment and Natural Resources Division (ENRD) found that the practice had been taking place on Caribbean Princess and four other Princess ships – Star Princess, Grand Princess, Coral Princess, and Golden Princess – since 2005.  
In December 2016, Princess agreed to plead guilty to seven felony charges and pay a $40 million penalty. The charges related to illegal discharges off the coasts of Florida, Maine, Massachusetts, New Jersey, New York, Rhode Island, South Carolina, Texas, Virginia, the U.S. Virgin Islands and Puerto Rico.  As part of the agreement, cruise ships from eight Carnival companies, including Carnival Cruise Line and Holland America Line, are required to operate for five years under a court-supervised environmental compliance plan with independent audits and a court-appointed monitor.  The fine was the "largest-ever criminal penalty involving deliberate vessel pollution." 
For violation of the probation terms of 2016, Carnival Corporation and Princess were ordered to pay an additional $20 million penalty in 2019. The new violations included discharging plastic into waters in the Bahamas, falsifying records, and interfering with court supervision. 
During the COVID-19 pandemic, several ships from the cruise line became major clusters of infection of the disease, including Diamond Princess and Ruby Princess, spreading it around the world. By February, 712 cases had developed on Diamond Princess, of which 11 eventually died. This drew worldwide attention and led to several countries repatriating their citizens from the ship.  Shortly before the disease was declared a pandemic, and with over 2700 passengers on board, Ruby Princess sailed into international waters despite a global increase of confirmed cases of COVID-19. By mid April, there were 852 confirmed cases among Australian passengers alone, and 21 deaths.  The subsequent discharge of infected passengers into Australia worsened the national pandemic  in the country and caused a humanitarian crisis.  Other related incidents:
- Sun Princess was not allowed to dock at a port in Madagascar on 13 February 2020 as it had visited Thailand, where there were cases of SARS-CoV-2, less than 14 days before. The ship docked at Réunion on 1 March, but passengers were met by a crowd of about 30 people who insisted that the passengers must be inspected for SARS-CoV-2, and tried to prevent them from leaving the port area. Missiles were thrown at passengers, and the police deployed tear gas. 
- A crew member on Grand Princess had transferred to Royal Princess fifteen days before, the CDC issued a "no-sail order" on 8 March 2020, due to Covid-19 infections, prompting Princess Cruises to cancel the ship's seven-day cruise to Mexico before it departed Los Angeles. 
- On 7 March, Regal Princess tested two crewmembers for SARS-CoV-2, and delayed docking at Port Everglades for almost a day while waiting for test results to come back.
- A passenger on board contracted the virus, COVID-19, on the cruise and died, resulting in the ship being quarantined off the coast of San Francisco because of further infections. 
- On 20 March 2020, it was announced that three passengers and a crew member of Ruby Princess had tested positive for Covid-19.  The ship had docked in Sydney Harbour, and the passengers had disembarked before the results came back positive.  The ship had returned to Sydney with 1,100 crew members and 2,700 passengers, and 13 people that were sick were tested for the virus.  On April 5, 2020 the New South Wales Police Force announced they had launched a criminal investigation into whether the operator of the Ruby Princess downplayed potential coronavirus cases before thousands of passengers disembarked in Sydney. 
- "2018 World Wide Market Share". Cruise Market Watch. Cruise Market Watch. 2019-12-06.
- "2018 World Wide Market Share". Cruise Market Watch. 2018-01-05.
- " Contact Us". Princess Cruises. Retrieved on January 20, 2010.
- "The History of Princess Cruises: A Timeline of Key Events". Princess Cruises.
- Fabio Pozzo (31 July 2013). ""Love Boat", the dream ship will continue to browse only on TV" (in Italian). La Stampa. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
- Bleecker, Arline (1998-02-15). "ISLANDS: SHIP-SHORE RESORTS". Orlando Sentinel.
- Pattullo, Polly (2005). Last Resorts: The Cost of Tourism in the Caribbean. London: Latin America Bureau. p. 204. ISBN 1-58367-117X.
- "Princess to Develop Private Beach". Cruise Industry News. 1991-01-15.
- "Princess Cruises timeline". Archived from the original on 2012-05-23. Retrieved 2008-12-27.
- "Assessment of fire damage at Princess Cays now underway". Travelweek. 2019-01-30.
- Leposa, Adam (2019-01-29). "Fire Hits Princess Cays Private Island". Travel Agent Central.
- "CRUISEOPOLIS". Los Angeles Times. 1998-06-21. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- "'The Bachelorette' couple to christen Ruby Princess: Travel Weekly". www.travelweekly.com. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- P&O plan to demerge its cruise division
- "Princess Cruises Renews Lease | San Fernando Valley Business Journal". Retrieved 2019-02-04.
- Plowman, Peter (2004). The SITMAR Liners: Past and Present. Australia: Rosenberg Publishing Pty Ltd. pp. 247–255. ISBN 1-877058-25-4.
- Major, Brian (2000-11-15). "Princess makes history with L.A. deployment". Travel Weekly.
- "POC Shuffles Fleet". Cruise Industry News. 2002-04-16.
- "Coral Princess Debuts With Unique Propulsion System". magazines.marinelink.com. Retrieved 2020-09-04.
- "P&O PRINCESS CRUISES TO ACQUIRE FORMER RENAISSANCE SHIPS R3 AND R4".
- "Carnival cruises towards P&O deal". 2002-10-25. Retrieved 2019-10-30.
- Clark, Andrew; correspondent, transport (2002-10-25). "Carnival wins P&O Princess". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 2019-11-13.
- "Joanna Lumley names cruise ship". 2005-05-27. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- "No newbuildings for Carnival's US brands at current dollar-euro rate – Arison". Cruise Business Review. Cruise Media Oy Ltd. 2008-04-04. Archived from the original on September 22, 2008. Retrieved 2008-04-03.
- "Carnival Corp. finalizes contracts for two new Princess ships". Cruise Industry News. 4 May 2010. Retrieved 4 May 2010.
- "Fincantieri to build two prototype ships for Princess Cruises". Cruise Industry News. 17 February 2010. Retrieved 17 February 2010.
- Rayner, Gordon (2013-06-13). "Duchess of Cambridge names Royal Princess ship". Daily Telegraph. ISSN 0307-1235. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- Machan, Teresa (2015-10-09). "Majestic Princess: Princess Cruises names new €600 million ship designed for Chinese". The Telegraph.
- Stieghorst, Tom (2016-10-02). "Carnival advances strategy for its future in China". Travel Weekly.
- Gav (2019-02-17). "Princess Cruises celebrates major milestones for three new ships". Holidays at Sea. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- "Princess to Build Two 175,000-Ton LNG Ships at Fincantieri". Cruise Industry News. 2018-07-23. Retrieved 2018-07-30.
- Thakkar, Emrys (2019-03-27). "Princess Cruises Completes Order of Two New Mega Ships". Cruise Hive.
- "Golden Princess to sail as Pacific Adventure for P&O Cruises Australia". Seatrade Cruise News. 2018-09-26. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- "Pacific Encounter to Homeport in Brisbane for New 2021 Program". Cruise Industry News. 2019-12-02.
- "Princess Sells Two Cruise Ships". CrewCenter. 2020-09-18.
- "Why is China's New Majestic Princess Heading to Australia?". TravelPulse. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- "Sky Princess (9802396)". LR Class Direct. Lloyd's Register. Retrieved 21 October 2019.
- Hines, Morgan (2019-10-21). "Princess Cruises' newest ship, Sky Princess, kicks off inaugural season in Europe". USA Today.
- "Fincantieri | FINCANTIERI: CONSEGNATA A MONFALCONE SKY PRINCESS". www.fincantieri.com. Retrieved 2019-10-30.
- "Carnival Corporation Finalizes Contracts with Fincantieri to Build Five New Cruise Ships". Retrieved 2016-04-01.
- "Fincantieri | FINCANTIERI: VARATA A MONFALCONE "ENCHANTED PRINCESS"". www.fincantieri.com. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- Cruises, Princess. "Caribbean Princess Traverses Panama Canal as First-Ever, Neo-Panamax Cruise Ship to Sail Through Newly Expanded Locks". www.prnewswire.com. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- "Grand Princess Adds Wedding Program". Travel Weekly. 1998-01-29.
- Sloan, Gene. "Princess to expand in Japan with more sailings". USA TODAY. Retrieved 2019-09-12.
- Staff, C. I. N. (2017-01-19). "Carnival Orders Ships for Princess and Holland America". www.cruiseindustrynews.com. Retrieved 2019-10-30.
- Staff, C. I. N. (2019-10-04). "Next Princess Newbuild to Carry Name Discovery Princess". www.cruiseindustrynews.com. Retrieved 2019-10-04.
- "Princess Cruises Orders Two Mega Cruise Ships, Their Largest Yet". cruisefever.net. Retrieved 2018-07-31.
- Staff, C. I. N. (2014-11-25). "Ocean Princess Sold to Oceania". www.cruiseindustrynews.com. Retrieved 2019-10-30.
- Staff, C. I. N. (2016-03-19). "Photos: Oceania Sirena Technical Call". www.cruiseindustrynews.com. Retrieved 2019-10-30.
- "Princess Cruises Advances Transition of Golden Princess and Star Princess to Sister Company P&O Cruises Australia". 2020-10-21. Retrieved 2020-10-22.
- "Pacific Encounter to Homeport in Brisbane for New 2021 Program". Cruise Industry News. 2019-12-02.
- Princess Cruises v. GE, 143 F.3d 828 (1998)
- "The $40m 'magic pipe': Princess Cruises given record fine for dumping oil at sea". The Guardian. December 2, 2016. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
- Martin, Hugo (December 1, 2016). "Princess Cruises to pay $40-million fine for dumping oily waste and lying about it". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
- "Carnival's Princess Cruises to pay record fine for pollution, cover-up". CBS News. December 2, 2016. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
- Rogers, Katie (December 2, 2016). "Princess Cruise Lines to Pay $40 Million Fine for Illegal Dumping". The New York Times. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
- Flechas, Joey; Herrera, Chabeli (December 1, 2016). "Carnival Corp ship caught in pollution scheme. Now they're paying $40 million for it". Miami Herald. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
- Sloan, Gene (December 1, 2016). "Princess Cruises to plead guilty to polluting ocean". USA Today. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
- "Princess Cruise Lines fined $40m for waste dumping after UK tip-off". BBC News. December 1, 2016. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
- Dennis, Brady (December 2, 2016). "'Magic pipe' used to spew oily waste into water: Princess Cruises to pay record-breaking fine for pollution". Calgary Herald. Archived from the original on December 3, 2016. Retrieved December 3, 2016.
- "Carnival Cruises to Pay $20 Million in Pollution and Cover-Up Case". New York Times. 4 June 2019. Retrieved 7 June 2019.
- "Japan: novel coronavirus patients on Diamond Princess 2020". Statista. Retrieved 2020-03-31.
- "Ruby Princess cruise ship passenger wants answers after wife Karla Lake died from coronavirus". ABC News. 2020-04-15. Retrieved 2020-04-15.
- Mao, Frances (2020-03-24). "How did Australia's cruise ship debacle happen?". BBC News. Retrieved 2020-04-01.
- Cockburn, Paige (2020-04-01). "Life on board the Ruby Princess: 1,000 staff adrift and in fear of the virus". ABC News. Retrieved 2020-04-01.
- "7,000 held on cruise ship in Italy as global fears spread over coronavirus". USA Today.
- "Cruise out of Port of LA canceled after CDC issues 'no-sail order' over coronavirus concerns". ABC7 Los Angeles. 8 March 2020.
- "Cruise ship linked to coronavirus death held off coast of San Francisco". The Guardian. 2020-03-05.
- "Ruby Princess Advisory". Princess Cruises. 20 March 2020. Retrieved 20 March 2020.
- Noble, Freya (20 March 2020). "Four people test positive for COVID-19 after Ruby Princess cruise". 9News.com.au. Retrieved 20 March 2020.
- "Positive virus tests on Aust-NZ cruise". The Canberra Times. 20 March 2020. Retrieved 20 March 2020.
- Nguyen, Kevin; Thomas, Sarah (2020-04-05). "Cruise operator under criminal investigation after 11 Ruby Princess passengers dead from virus". ABC News. Retrieved 2020-04-06.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Princess Cruises.|