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The scanners can detect suspicious items from 30 feet away.
A recording of police scanner traffic may capture what officers said leading up to the fatal shooting.
The Transportation Security Administration's new rules for screening passengers with its controversial full-body scanners -- which were quietly changed just before the busy holiday travel season -- represent a significant policy reversal that could affect your next flight.
Why do so many of us cling to paper-based systems to keep track of our money? In truth, some paper is necessary, but the most common response may be habit. As you're reassessing those habits, keep these five steps in mind.
The scanners haven't foiled a single terrorist attack.
This Thanksgiving, I'm telling the TSA agents who screen me that I won't walk through their full-body scanners. And I'm not alone.
The TSA has forced air travelers to make a preposterous choice between a full-body scan, which potentially exposes you to harmful radiation, and an "enhanced" pat-down, for the last two years. For me, it was always an easy call to make: pat me down if you have to, but don't microwave me.
The growing national protests against so-called "porno-scans" and pat-downs of passenger private parts should be a turning point in our country's fear-mongering about terror threats.