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If you answer yes, they you can be barred from entry. Not giving legal advice, but silence or "I don't recall," are the best ways to handle the question.
Ah, an enhancement to security theatre.
The $10 fee increase will only apply people who apply in person at an official passport agency, such as the U.S. post office or other consular offices, and not to mail renewals.
"What are you doing? You can't do that in an airport,” the agent allegedly told her, before submitting her to a full screening and pat down
Caribbean nations ravaged by recent hurricanes are selling citizenship at dramatically discounted prices in an effort to raise emergency funds, sparking concerns of abuse.
It's a cute list, but it's unfortunate the TSA's actual record in finding hazardous items is so poor.
It's currently being tested.
The CT scanners, similar to those used in hospitals, give the viewer 3-D images that make it much easier to distinguish and isolate items in your bags.
"The TSA has a history of failing to uphold basic security standards."
Canada's Transport Minister said "These changes to screening procedures will bring Canada in line with international standards and our partner countries, while continuing to keep passengers safe."
There are a lot of silly security rules. Not putting lithium ion batteries in checked luggage is a good rule. Pay attention to it!
On the odd chance you may be headed that way.
In a two-minute video clip uploaded to YouTube, the "LockPickingLawyer" shows just how easy it would be for a thief to get into a Saflok safe.
The case of the sneaky sneakers.
In fiscal year 2017, which ended Sept. 30, the government searched the devices of 30,200 people, the vast majority leaving the country, up from 19,051 in fiscal year 2016.
CBP claims it "had access to national security-related databases and all travelers were screened according to security standards" during the outage.
A TSA worker packed more than just a sandwich in his lunch bag while heading to work at Manchester-Boston Regional Airport.
The Transportation Security Administration has bad news for tens of millions of Thanksgiving holiday travelers.
An air traffic controller at Charlotte Douglas International Airport was arrested Friday after investigators alleged he was in possession of a weapon of mass destruction.
In a hearing, members of Congress called the failures by the Transportation Security Administration "disturbing."
US Customs and Border Patrol says it has intercepted one of the world’s most destructive pests of stored grains, cereals and seeds at two Washington-area airports this year.
The TSA fights back.
An argument over her stick deodorant was apparently the last straw in a confrontation that clearly has two sides.
A U.S. Border Patrol agent stationed in northwest Washington is accused of sharing nude photos and sexually explicit messages with teen girls.
The state is suing hotel chain Motel 6 for providing guest lists to U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) agents for at least two years without the guests' knowledge or consent.
TSA agents unaware that DC is inside the US.
Knife blades of any length will remain prohibited on flights to the United States through preclearance facilities.
Sounds benign, but what about data security and the opportunity for governments to use the information learned for nefarious purposes?
"TSA appears to be responding with an abundance of caution, and there is certain to be discussion about whether the response was proportionate."
More proof of the illusory nature of airport 'security.'