July 27, 2012
Following news that the TSA is manning train stations and bus terminals in Southern California in addition to airports, it can be speculated that these checkpoints, in the future, will begin conducting random searches of travelers.
This can be assumed from recent news of 5 TSA agents being fired for NOT conducting random searches.
The agents, workers of the Southwest Florida International Airport, went rogue when they failed to perform the “proper procedure” of applying random screenings.
Sari Koshetz, spokeswoman for the TSA told news-press.com, “Our investigation determined that some employees did not follow the proper procedure for applying random, supplemental screening procedures which provide an additional layer of security.”
Only 5 workers were fired, but 33 have been suspended, in addition to one receiving a letter of reprimand.
So far the TSA, has yet to divulge the capture of a single terrorist. They cite national security as their reason for not disclosing such information. However, others believe that they don’t release this information because there have been no captures made.
They have, however, succeeded in weeding out any semblance of freedom Americans at one time were known for. They have thankfully thwarted attacks from 18-month-old babies, disabled 3-year-old boys, 95-year-old Wheelchair-bound veterans, and groups of deaf travelers.
All of this makes sense considering testimony from a TSA supervisor in Rhode Island, calling in to the Alex Jones Show, that stated TSA actively seeks people who are sociopaths and have histories of violence or abuse of authority.
The practice of hiring these types of people comes as no surprise to Kurt Nimmo, who writes: “…it does take a certain kind of individual to perform non-stop pat-downs that are nearly indistinguishable from sexual molestation. It should come as no surprise a large percentage of them run afoul of the law or end up accused of sex crimes.”
Indeed, our freedom to travel through our own country “unmolested” is being eroded right before our eyes, and submitting to random TSA screenings at train and bus stations will further blur the line between what Americans think is a pat-down “in our best interests” and outright sexual abuse.
This article was posted: Friday, July 27, 2012 at 9:30 am