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TSA's new book for kids: "My First Cavity Search" [Copy link] 中文

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Post time 2010-11-13 01:33:41 |Display all floors
http://www.boingboing.net/2010/11/11/tsas-new-book-for-ki.html

In Chapter 1, TSA agents, John "The Crotch Warmer", and his partner, "Funny Fingers", teach little Timmy how federal agents love to touch little kids all over.

Chapter 2, has Janet "Lesbo" Napolitano instruct women TSA agents on how to give little girls orgasms during their "examination" at the airport.

Chapter 3, tells kids how videotapes of child molestation and body scans entertains Congressmen during the week when they are too busy to visit strip clubs.

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Post time 2010-11-14 09:52:30 |Display all floors

Orwellian

And of course the 9/11 false flag black op is what allowed the Anglo Zionist NWO to create the lunatic
hellhole that is the world today.I recommend John Le Carre's 2004 novel "Absolute Friends" for the
description of a fictional false flag black op in Heidelburg,Germany.Not all novelists are presstitutes like
the shills we have here.

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Post time 2010-11-16 16:20:07 |Display all floors

TSA: "The Sexual Assailants"

Originally posted by petera at 2010-11-14 09:52
And of course the 9/11 false flag black op is what allowed the Anglo Zionist NWO to create the lunatic
hellhole that is the world today.I recommend John Le Carre's 2004 novel "Absolute Friend ...



San Diego Man Balks at Scan



By Mike Krumboltz mike Krumboltz – Sun Nov 14

Folks have been surrendering their dignity in the name of safe air travel for years. Most of the time, this happens without incident. But John Tyner, who was scheduled to fly from San Diego's Lindbergh Field to South Dakota for a hunting trip on Saturday, drew the line when he was asked to submit to either a full-body scan or a very personal pat-down.

As a consequence, he was threatened with a civil suit and a $10,000 fine if he left the airport's secured area. An in-depth article from the San Diego Union-Tribune explains that Tyner was wary of full-body scanners for both health reasons and privacy concerns. He even went so far as to check the Transportation Security Administration's website before leaving for the airport to confirm that Lindbergh Field didn't use them. (When he arrived, he was surprised to see that the airport did indeed have them.)

[Related: Doctors concerned about airport scanners]

The incident itself started when Tyner, 31, was directed toward the full-body scanner in the security line. Tyner refused, opting instead for the traditional metal body scan and a pat-down. When he was told that the TSA agent would have to conduct a kind of "groin check." Tyner balked, saying, "You touch my junk and I'm going to have you arrested."

That's when things got interesting. Various supervisors got involved, Tyner was pulled aside, the police came by, and a supervisor told Tyner that he wouldn't be allowed to travel unless he submitted to the check. Tyner opted to leave instead, getting a full refund for the ticket, but not before he was told that if he left the secured area he would be "subject to a civil suit and a $10,000 fine." Tyner left anyway.

[Related: Opinion: 'National Opt-Out Day' a revolt against TSA]

After leaving the airport, Tyner wrote up a post on his blog detailing the incident as well as posted the video of his confrontation on YouTube. Both are drawing big clicks and even bigger searches. Many commenters on Tyner's blog are applauding him for standing up for himself. One person wrote, "My full admiration. Well handled, and well done." Another pledged to give Tyner $100 if the fine is actually levied.

In an email interview, Tyner said he isn't sure of what consequences, if any, he will face. He's not aware of any legal action "beyond what was threatened in the airport." When asked whether he was concerned about the possibility of being placed on the no-fly list, he said he wasn't "that concerned." However, he says he is troubled by the government's ability to limit his methods of travel because he exercised his right to privacy.

The TSA did not immediately returned to a request for comment.
No Virgin Girl in America

American can not live without SEX.

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Post time 2010-11-16 19:10:07 |Display all floors

Good News

I am glad this fellow stood up to Big Brother's little helpers.It is time we the sheeple stood up and resisted.

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Post time 2010-11-16 21:34:50 |Display all floors

DON'T TOUCH MY JUNK!!!!

signonsandiego.com:"TSA to investigate Oceanside man ejected from airport, may prose"


http://www.signonsandiego.com/ne ... -refusing-security/

OR DON'T TOUCH MY JUNK!!!!

By Robert J. Hawkins

Originally published November 14, 2010 at 12:07 a.m., updated November 15, 2010 at 7:58 p.m.

SAN DIEGO — The Transportation Security Administration has opened an investigation targeting John Tyner, 31, the Oceanside man who was ejected from the San Diego International Airport on Saturday morning after refusing to undertake a full body scan and, subsequently, a pat-down body search.

Tyner recorded the half-hour long encounter on his cell phone and later posted it to his personal blog, along with an extensive account of the incident. That blog and a subsequent story on signonsandiego.com posted Saturday night and gone viral, attracting hundreds of thousands of readers, and thousands of comments.

Michael J. Aguilar, chief of the TSA office in San Diego, called a press conference at the airport Monday afternoon to announce the probe. The investigation could lead to prosecution and “civil penalties” of up to $11,000, he said.

TSA agents told Tyner on Saturday that he could be fined up to $10,000.

“That’s the old fine,” said Aguilar. “It has been increased.”

Penalties for what?

"The requirement for all the passengers is that once they enter the screening area and submit themselves to the screening process, to complete the screening," said Aguilar. "This passenger took exception."

Did Aguilar feel the TSA was set up?

"I don’t know that it was an actual set up," said Aguilar, "but we are concerned that this passenger did have his recording prior to entering the checkpoint so there is some concern that it was an intentional behavior on his part."

Tyner has denied any prior intention. In an interview he said he researched scanners ahead of the trip felt uncomfortable with them. When he saw there were scanners at Lindbergh Field he became uneasy and turned on his cell phone recorder as a precaution.

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Post time 2010-11-16 21:35:30 |Display all floors
Saturday, Nov. 13, 2010 -- John Tyner won't be pheasant hunting in South Dakota with his father-in-law any time soon.

Tyner was simultaneously thrown out of San Diego International Airport on Saturday morning for refusing to submit to a security check and threatened with a lawsuit and a $10,000 fine if he left.

And he got the whole thing on his cell phone. Well, the audio at least.

(Listen to the audio)

The 31-year-old Oceanside software programmer was supposed to leave from Lindbergh Field on Saturday morning and until a TSA agent directed him toward one of the recently installed full-body scanners, Tyner seemed to be on his way.

Tyner balked.

He'd been reading about the scanners and didn't like them for a number of reasons, ranging from health concerns to "a huge invasion of privacy." He'd even checked the TSA website which indicated that San Diego did not have the machines, he said in a phone interview Saturday night.

"I was surprised to see them," said Tyner.

He also did something that may seem odd to some, manipulative to others but fortuitous to plenty of others for whom Tyner is becoming something of a folk hero: Tyner turned on his cell phone's video camera and placed it atop the luggage he sent through the x-ray machine.

He may not be the first traveler tossed from an airport for security reasons but he could well be the first to have the whole experience captured on his cell phone.

During the next half-hour, his cell phone recorded Tyner refusing to submit to a full body scan, opting for the traditional metal scanner and a basic "pat down" -- and then refusing to submit to a "groin check" by a TSA security guard.

He even told the guard, "You touch my junk and I'm going to have you arrested."

That threat triggered a code red of sorts as TSA agents, supervisors and eventually the local police gravitated to the spot where the reluctant traveler stood in his stocking feet, his cell phone sitting in the nearby bin (which he wasn't allowed to touch) picking up the audio.

According to TSA at the time the controversial body scanners were installed, travelers would have the option to request walking through the traditional metal detector but that option would be accompanied by a "pat down."

Why Tyner was targeted for a secondary pat down is unknown.

Asked if he thought he looked like a terrorist, Tyner said no. "I'm 6-foot-1, white with short brown hair," he said Saturday night.

Was he singled out for "punishment"?

Before Tyner was told he was getting a "groin check," a TSA agent is heard on the recording telling another agent "I had a problem with the passenger I was patting down. So I backed down. He was obnoxious."

Tyner is sure he was talking about someone else. On the whole, with a single final exception, he found the agents "professional if standoffish."

He did marvel that while his own situation was being deliberated, many passengers passed through the metal detector and on to their flights with no pat-down. "One guy even set off the alarm and they sent him through again without a pat-down," he said.

Once he threatened to have the TSA agent arrested though, events turned surreal.

A supervisor is heard re-explaining the groin check process to Tyner then adding "If you're not comfortable with that, we can escort you back out and you don't have to fly today."

Tyner responded "OK, I don't understand how a sexual assault can be made a condition of my flying."

"This is not considered a sexual assault," replied the supervisor, calmly.

"It would be if you were not the government," said Tyner.

"By buying your ticket you gave up a lot of rights," countered the TSA supervisor.

"I think the government took them away after 9/11," said Tyner.

"OK," came the reply.

More senior TSA administrators showed up, and one San Diego police officer. Tyner's personal information was taken down and then he was escorted out of the security area. After he put his shoes back.

His father-in-law, a 40-year retired deputy sheriff, can be heard pleading in the back ground for some common sense.

Tyner went over to the American Airlines counter where an agent, to his amazement, refunded the price of his non-refundable ticket.

Before he could leave, however, he was again surrounded by TSA employees who told him he couldn't leave the security area. One, who kept insisting he was trying to help Tyner, told him that if he left he would be subject to a civil suit and a $10,000 fine.

Tyner asked if the agents who had escorted him from the security area would also be sued and fined.

The same man who told Tyner he would be sued and fined if he left, also insisted that he did not tell him he couldn't leave.

So Tyner left.

Two hours later he wrote the whole experience up on his blog and posted the audio files to YouTube.

You could say it has gone viral.

By Saturday evening, 70,000 people had accessed the entry and 488 comments were posted to the blog item. Those comments are divided over Tyner's experience. "Only 5 percent say I'm an idiot," he said.

Far more applaud him for "standing up" to the security forces. Many more people share his disdain for how airport security is conducted.

"People generally are angry about what is going on," said Tyner, "but they don't know how to assert their rights....there is a general feeling that TSA is ineffective, out of control, over-reaching."

If Tyner has touched some undercurrent of resentment, he doesn't want to be the guy who leads the charge to overturn the machines. "I'm not so sure I'm the right person to start a movement," he said.

If he isn't, he can sound at times like he's auditioning for the job.

Tyner points out that every terrorist act on an airplane has been halted by passengers. "It's time to stop treating passengers like criminals and start treating them as assets," he said.

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Post time 2010-11-17 05:40:40 |Display all floors

How far will they go ?

The body scanners are an astonishing escalation to an already Orwellian world.Most of the sheeple have
submitted timidly.But what we ought to asking ourselves is if they can go this far,how much further are they
willing to go ? Cavity searches are the next logical step.We can expect a false flag op with a passenger with
a bomb inserted into the anus papillon style in the near future.

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