Cruise ship charter company says it’s launching a new service to get rich off luxury yacht travel. The WSJ has more.

Fortune The luxury yacht cruise industry has been struggling for years, and that’s largely because of a lack of trust.

With no trust in the operators, no guarantee of profits, and little oversight from regulators, cruise lines are turning to private charter companies for their charter services, a trend that has increased as the industry becomes more global and popular.

Luxury yacht chartering has exploded in recent years, with companies offering trips to a dizzying array of destinations, including Bermuda, Hawaii, Spain, Mexico, the Bahamas, and Europe.

But the luxury yacht industry is far from a panacea for the problem, as a new report from the consultancy LuxuryYacht and the Atlantic Institute’s Cruise Technology Group suggests.

The report says that the lack of transparency and accountability among cruise lines, the inability to effectively manage risk and the lack for the industry to manage and enforce its own rules all make it harder for travelers to get a good deal.

“The industry has struggled to create an industry-wide trust and confidence that is sufficient to justify the risk-taking, risk-seeking and risk-bearing that it requires,” the report states.

“We believe that the current system is not meeting its stated mission of bringing people to the Caribbean.”

The report was written by the Atlantic and Luxury Yacht and is titled “Trust and Trustworthiness: A Review of the Role of Private Cruises.”

The company surveyed nearly 400 chartering companies, asking whether they use a trust system, enforce a “fairness” system, and have adequate oversight.

LuxuriousYacht also looked at the safety of the boats in question and found that some companies did.

But it found that, in the end, it’s up to the passengers themselves to determine whether they want to spend the money on the boat.

Luxuriously, the report found that more than half of the companies surveyed said they were either unaware or did not fully understand the chartering process.

Luxuries owners, meanwhile, are facing increasing pressure from regulators to provide more transparency, including the need to provide a “guaranteed income” to their owners.

The industry’s problems have led to increased scrutiny from the federal government, as well as the cruise lines themselves, and the report suggests that they’re working to fix them.

“Regulators are looking at cruise lines as if they are the primary sources of revenue, the main source of operating revenue, and they want those revenue streams to grow,” said Chris Osterholm, a senior research analyst at Luxury yachts.

“I don’t think anyone expects the industry’s revenues to grow much.”

Luxury boat owners have also been growing worried about the increasing costs of chartering, and many have begun looking to alternative methods of income, such as self-employment., a service launched last year by Luxury Oyster that helps travelers book a private yacht charter to the Bahamas with minimal risk, is already popular with many travelers, but the report says the company has struggled with the logistics and safety issues that come with working in a commercial industry.

“There are so many logistics issues, there are so few people who can handle the risks of it,” said Luxuria founder and CEO Scott Siegel.

“It’s a nightmare to get on a charter boat in the Caribbean, to be on a boat, to have someone hold the door and watch you through it.

I mean, the logistics are just so complex.”