Transportation Security Administration
The Transportation Security Administration showed off some improved security scanners at Love Field Thursday.
A soldier arrested at a Texas airport and charged with trying to bring military-grade explosives on a cross-country flight was freed on bond Friday and allowed to return to North Carolina, where he is based.
A congressman says two 2.5-pound blocks of a powerful, military-grace explosive were found in a soldier’s luggage at a West Texas airport.
Authorities have charged a member of the U.S. military who was arrested after trying to go through a security checkpoint at a Texas airport with explosives in military-grade wrapping, the FBI said Sunday.
A man was detained Saturday after trying to go through a security checkpoint at the Midlant airport with explosives in military-grade wrapping, federal and local officials said.
Pies… yes, snow globes… no. As you, or someone you know, prepare to head out for the holiday you should know a few of the little known rules concerning what you can take on an airplane with you and what you should leave at home.
The TSA plans to expand a test program that pre-screens some travelers who volunteer extra information about themselves in exchange for swifter trips through airport security.
The long lines, taking off your shoes and body scans – they’re all necessary hassles of airport security. Now, the future of flying could allow travelers to skip that process and head straight to the gate.
Security screeners at Dallas/Fort Worth International Airport will no longer see full body image outlines when passengers go through scanning machines.
The TSA will test a program to pre-screen a small group of select air travelers, including some at DFW Int’l Airport, who volunteer more personal information about themselves so they can be vetted to get faster screening at airport checkpoints.
Texas lawmakers gave their initial backing Monday to legislation that would criminalize intentional, inappropriate touching during airport security pat-downs, but it was so watered down it provoked angry outbursts from conservative activists, who decried it as toothless.
The Texas House shook off its previous malaise and sped through key legislation on Monday, approving major budget, education-funding and health care reform bills despite at-times heated debate over cutting schools to the bone.