Regarding inside cabins, there are pros and cons regarding them. One argument for, is the opinion "We are not going to be using our cabin except for sleeping as we are going to be out and about enjoying things." That argument has a lot of merit, particularly in a case where you only have 4 or 5 days on one of the largest passenger ships in the world with all sorts of stuff to do, see, and eat. On a longer cruise, I would think twice as some of those inside cabins are really tight and claustrophobic. Even a window cabin is a downer for our cruising nowadays. For us, no balcony, no cruise.
Today, you might just consider this ramification, particularly in light of the Oasis of the Seas returning to port early loaded with the Noro: If in the extremely rare chance you contract something and have to be quarantined to your cabin, for instance legionnaires virus, the cruise lines insist you stay put in your cabin, they provide you all meals, etc. I you violate that, they send you home at the next port, your expense. On our cruises, where we have had nice balconies, that eventuality wouldn't bother me at all since we loved our cabins. However, I might go nuts in one of those inside cabins.
"The gastrointestinal outbreak on the Oasis of the Seas sickened over 400 people, according to the Center for Disease Control (CDC). RCCL reported that 385 of 6,285 (6.12%) guests and 17 of 2,169 (0.78%) crew members became ill. The CDC has not determined whether the passengers and crew were sickened by norovirus." "The vessel will return to its home port of Port Canaveral one day early on January 12. Passengers will disembark and crew will disinfect the vessel before new passengers embark on January 13. VSP staff will board the vessel when it arrives on January 12 to assist with investigating the outbreak and to monitor the ship’s response procedures."