Royal Caribbean said it took the decision to scrap the stop in San Juan, Puerto Rico, for the safety of its passengers after angry demonstrations in the city.
Royal Caribbean is yet to hand over cruise ship surveillance camera footage of the tragedy, says the family's lawyer, as he prepares for a negligence suit.
An attorney representing the family of Chloe Wiegand said the blame for the tragedy lay with the cruise ship operator Royal Caribbean for negligence over an open window.
"Sweet angel. Praying for you and your family," read one tribute to the 18-month-old.
Police are investigating the incident, which took place as the vessel was docked in Puerto Rico.
Video of the incident showed passengers being treated by emergency personnel on the side of the road.
A judge said the woman violated several court orders, made inflammatory statements and refused a volunteer lawyer during the four-year case.
The exact causes of the deaths have yet to be determined.
A Californian man traveling on a Royal Caribbean cruise ship was attacked by someone at a cafe in New Zealand and may have broken his hip.
Justin Yerbury is a leading amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) specialist and says he was discriminated against for having the condition.
The jury held Royal Caribbean 70 percent responsible for the passenger's death.
The missing person's colleagues witnessed the moment the worker fell from the ship.
"They are hand-cleaning every single knob on the climbing wall," one passenger said.
Passengers and sympathizers took to social media to vent their frustrations.
One source said officials "had to close an entire fire zone because it was leaking water like crazy."
Footage shows waves lashing the sides of the vessel, wind battering the deck and lightning on the horizon.