July 19, 2012
According to the GOA, the TSA approved flight instruction for more than two dozen illegal aliens at a flight school in Boston owned by an illegal alien.
Eight of the students entered the United States illegally and seventeen had overstayed their allotted time in the country. Remarkably, six of the illegal aliens were able to obtain pilot licenses.
The illegal activity went undiscovered until the owner of the school was pulled over by local authorities for a traffic violation. It was then discovered he was in the country illegally.
He had not undergone a required TSA security threat assessment and had not been approved for flight training by the agency. Despite this, the man held two FAA pilot licenses.
Following the attacks of September 11, 2001, the TSA established the Alien Flight Student Program to determine if foreign students enrolling at flight schools pose a security threat. According to the official 9/11 narrative, the alleged 9/11 hijackers entered the United States with legal visas and had overstayed their stay.
“We have cancer patients, Iraq War veterans and Nobel Prize winners all forced to undergo rigorous security checks before getting on an airplane,” said Rep. Mike Rogers (R.-Ala.), chairman of the House Homeland Security Subcommittee on Transportation Security, “and at the same time, ten years after 9/11, there are foreign nationals in the United States trained to fly just like Mohammed Atta and the other 9/11 hijackers did, and not all of them are necessarily getting a security background check.”
“Isn’t it true that, based on your report, the Transportation Security Administration cannot assure the American people that foreign terrorists are not in this country learning how to fly airplanes, yes or no?” Rogers asked the GAO’s director of Homeland Security and Justice Issues, Stephen Lord.
“At this time, no,” Lord answered.
The next time you are sexually molested at an airport – or your children are – think about the TSA allowing criminals to own and operate flight schools and ask yourself if the TSA is about preventing another terrorist attack or if its mission is something entirely different.