Cruise ship companies are waiting to learn this Wednesday from the Centers for Disease Control whether their billion-dollar vessels can soon set sail again.They have been prohibited from cruising since the start of the pandemic, and hundreds of the luxury floating vessels,part hotel, cabaret, buffet, and amusement park, float at anchor and idled.But, in Britain, these boats cruising to nowhere have become quite the attraction.From Weymouth in Southern England, special correspondent Malcolm Brabant reports.For the British, COVID signaled, goodbye, West Indies, hello, Weymouth, not just for potential passengers, but also the ships themselves.It's a crying shame. It's quite sad to see them all out there, knowing people are missing holidays. And will they ever get back to normal?Jenny Day has come to see a ship that once transported her to the Norwegian fjords. She's anxious to regain her sea legs.For normal working people, we save all year at working to have your two-weeks or three-weeks holiday.And a cruise is just pure luxury, and it's a luxury that normal working can't afford normally.Fifty miles to the east is a boat in demand. The cruise ships' bind is a bonus for skipper Paul Derham.The moral of the story is try to take every opportunity.Normally, the Mudeford Ferry serves an intercoastal waterway, but, this summer, the so-called ghost ships have been an irresistible diversion.