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  • Transportation Security Administration officers (in blue uniforms) screen airline passengers at Ronald Reagan Washington National Airport on Monday, Nov. 15, 2010. (AP Photo/Manuel Balce Ceneta)

    Pilots get OK to skip stepped-up airport screening

    Pilots are getting a break from enduring the stepped-up and intrusive screening of airline passengers that's causing a public outcry.

  • An airline passenger is patted down by a TSA agent at O'Hare International Airport Wednesday, Nov. 17, 2010 in Chicago. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

    Government insists full-body scanners are safe

    They look a little like giant refrigerators and pack a radiation dose big enough to peer through clothing for bombs or weapons, yet too minuscule to be harmful, federal officials insist.

  • An airline passenger is patted down by a TSA agent at O'Hare International Airport Wednesday, Nov. 17, 2010 in Chicago. (AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

    Gov't says full-body scanners at airports are safe

    They look a little like giant refrigerators and pack a radiation dose big enough to peer through clothing for bombs or weapons, yet too minuscule to be harmful, federal officials insist. As the government rolls out hundreds more full-body scanners at airports just in time for crowds of holiday travelers, it is working to reassure the public that the machines are safe.

  • Illustration: Tweedle Dumb and Tweedle Dumber by Alexander Hunter for The Washington Times.

    EDITORIAL: T&A at the TSA

    There is no bigger threat to America's aviation industry than the Transportation Security Administration (TSA). In less than a decade, the bureaucratic agency has heightened the hassle involved in taking to the skies. One can only imagine how much longer it will be before the majority of Americans decide they'd be better off hitting the highways.

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