Airport security dogs
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Airport security dogs

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Music as we launch into summer travel it's important for us to remind people kind of the do's and don'ts to tips to make that travel process a smooth one a seamless one and to enhance the customer experience we recommend people get to the airport this specific Airport about 90 minutes in advance if you're going to be flying out you'll be fine back to Syracuse for one of the super large airports whether it's JFK or O'Hare or Miami or LAX it's probably best to get to one of those airports about two hours ahead of your flight traveling with the prohibitive item that I've run at the checkpoint you will it won't take a little more time to resolve and a good example would be that you'd be pulled for a bag check and so we would probably have to open is going to have to open the bag we're going to have to probably swab the bag the could result in an extra pat-down so it's going to slow you down slow down your traveling companions let us share some travel tips as that is something that we know will help people get through the checkpoint in the summer oftentimes people come to the checkpoint with things that they shouldn't they come with things that should go into your check bag not your carry-on bag here is my 3-1-1 bag so my 3-1-1 bag that's all my liquids gels and aerosols for all three point four ounces or smaller one quart size bag one bag per person you can send a question to s TSA or you can snap a picture of your item and send it to a test TSA and you'll get a response typically within 20 minutes as to whether you can put that in your carry-on bag or your check bag.


How do other countries’ airport security compare to the United States' airport security?
I land at Tel Aviv, entering Israel for the first time. My passport proudly states my place of birth as “Pakistan,” a country that doesn’t recognize Israel (and actually has a passport that states “Valid for every country except Israel”). I am a practicing Muslim with a Muslim name and a beard. I have no idea what to expect, but I know that I’ll be drilled before allowed in.As soon as I go to the counter the person behind the counter looks at my passport and ask: “First time in Israel?” “Yes.” “Okay, go in that room and wait.”Shit!I go into the room and it’s full of bored-looking people from everywhere. There’s a TV with a movie in English playing. There is a sign with the Wi-Fi code.Wait, it’s okay to use the phone?They probably want you to use the Wi-Fi so they can monitor the traffic.Genius!There’s a water cooler with water. There’s a sign telling you where the bathrooms are.I go and sit down. A lady comes in 15 minutes or so and calls me in. Before she asks me anything, she apologizes for a good 2 or 3 minutes for wasting my time. She tells me it’s necessary to screen people, especially first-time visitors. I am sitting in a chair, she’s sitting in front of me. She tells me that they live under a lot of threat, so innocent people like me have to go through the drill as well.I felt she was going to get on her knees and beg me for forgiveness. She apologized so much it was uncomfortable. In the conversation with her, I noticed much later, she had three questions she repeated in many different ways: “Purpose of visit?” “What do you do for living?” “Do you know anyone in Israel, West Bank or Gaza?”Wait, was the apology just to make me put my guard down so she could detect if I was being honest or not? Brilliant!I talk to two more people before the fourth and final guy. Once again, I realized much later he had gone through my public social media posts. Funny guy, he cracks a few jokes and then apologizes. I wasn’t standing, I was sitting in a chair as he sat across the table. He asked me if I wanted water or to use the bathroom.He explains that they have to do this. Says he’ll get me to the hotel room as quickly as he can so I can relax and my long journey can end. We chat for 15 minutes, joking about everything from local politics (I hold a local elected office) to technology to Amazon. It was honestly a friendly conversation with a friend. In the conversation three questions were sprinkled in many different ways: “Purpose of the visit?” “What do you do?” “Do you know anyone?”I remember one exchange:“So wait, you work for Amazon and are a politician?”“Yes”“Haha, that’s awesome. How the heck do you manage both?”“It works out, it’s all about time management.”“I bet, dealing with people can be tricky though.”“Yes, sometimes it can be challenging.”“I know, I hope I am not being challenging. I am really sorry, I am going to get you to the hotel as soon as possible, I feel really bad that you’re held up here.”“It’s alright.”“Who are you meeting here?”“No one, I don’t know anyone.”“Yes, sorry you did tell me that.”“What’s your title?”“Software Development Manager.”“Yes. Listen, when you stay at Tel Aviv, you gotta go see Jaffa. There’s this seafood restaurant there you must visit, I am blanking out on the name but ask anyone. Do you eat fish?”“Yes, love it.”“Awesome, I bet your job takes you to fun places. What do you do?““Software Development Manager at Amazon.”“Uh yes. So that place, go there hungry because they give you a lot of food. Do you have friends you can meet there?”“No, I don’t know anyone here. Only people from work who are traveling with me.”“Aye yes, go with them. They might be less busy during the day. What are you doing here during the day?”“I am interviewing candidates, but I’ll definitely check out the place for dinner.”“And the drinks there are great. Do you drink?”“No.”“Oh man, you’re missing out. Your loss, haha. Do you have any local’s phone number on your phone?”“No, I don’t know anyone here.”“Oh yes. Sorry, you said that. Why do you have to come interview, why doesn’t anyone from Amazon Tel Aviv interview?”“I am hiring for my team, I am here as the hiring manager along with others from my team.”“That’s really impressive. What do you do?”Etc.The thing is, I did not feel like I was getting drilled. It felt like a conversation with a new potential friend. If I were lying about my story, it would be much easier for him to catch because I would have had my guard down and was no longer nervous and stressed.At the end, another guy came with my passport and said, “Listen, I am so sorry you had to waste so much time. I wish this was faster, but here’s your passport. Have a great day.”As I leave I look around the room, and though people were tired and bored, one thing they weren’t was stressed. If there was someone up-to-no-good they’d stand out as the only nervous one who’d probably be taken for extra screening.If someone was following a memorized script to answer questions, their style of questioning to disarm people made it more likely for the person to slip.On the way back out of Tel Aviv to catch my return flight, I got tagged with the highest security, which wasn’t unexpected. They went through everything (and I mean everything).They opened wrapped chocolates and tested them (I threw them out, even though they taped the wrapper together).They swabbed every piece of dirty underwear and sock.The whole thing probably took 30 minutes.As they did that, they had chairs for us to sit in. From time to time someone would come and explain that it was for our safety.So I sat there shoeless (my shoes were in some machine getting tested for God knows what), at least half a dozen different people came to me asking what time my flight was, so they could “make sure I make it to my flight.”You and I both know neither of them really gave a damn if I made the flight but, in all honesty, I felt that I was in safe hands. I was calm and relaxed.This fairly attractive 20-something-year-old came to me apologizing: “I hope you understand, this is for your safety. You see, you’re leaving the country. At this point we’re not doing this to keep us safe, we’re doing this to keep you safe. So sorry you are wasting your time. What time is your flight? I want to personally make sure that you don’t miss it.”Despite the whole thing, one thing I did not feel was stress!I sat there and made a new shoeless friend who was going through the same thing. We exchanged contact info.The attractive security person chatted with me, asked me a bunch of random questions about shopping at Amazon. I have no doubt in my mind she was analyzing me as she asked me questions, but it did not feel like an interview. It felt like a random conversation between people who happened to be in the same spot.Soon after landing, I flew to Seattle, for the 10th time that year. I average 15–20 trips to the US from Canada every year. I am a trusted traveler. I have Nexus. I have TSA-Pre.I got randomly selected for secondary screening. It’s fine, it happens, and it's important.I go inside and sit down in a room with no water. I don’t know where the bathrooms are. There are signs saying “no cellphone.” An agent comes in and barks, literally yells, at a woman using her cellphone: “Do you see this? What does it say? No cellphone! Put that away.”An older couple, worried about their flight, tried to point out their flight was about to leave. “YOU’LL LEAVE WHEN I TELL YOU TO LEAVE. GO SIT DOWN AND WAIT FOR YOUR TURN, OTHERWISE I’LL JUST SEND YOU BACK HOME.”No officer person showed any empathy and the only emotions were negative. They only smiled at each other. The Asian couple struggling to speak English annoyed them.I look around and literally everyone (except frequent travelers immune to their tactics) were stressed. If there was someone up-to-no-good it’d be impossible to tell that person apart because everyone looked stressed.The lady who got yelled at was stressed.The older couple about to miss their flight was stressed.How in the world are you supposed to tell actual bad-guys apart when everyone is nervous?EDIT: I’ve had more experences with TSA since writing this answer, and I must acknowledge that their attitude seems a lot more positive. I’d guess that they’ve received some customer service trainings. So, kudos there.tldr, The difference between TSA and the Israeli security is that TSA is a silly security theatre designed to create an illusion of security. The Israelis felt like professionals who were actually trained to do their jobs.
How do airport security figure out if someone is trying to smuggle in something?
Most people aren’t natural criminals or smugglers. They’re uncomfortable. Nervous. They might do something involuntary, like sweat profusely. A well trained agent can spot this suspicious behavior, and pull the suspicious person aside for more detailed screening.The Israeli system relies heavily on this. They claim to examine people, rather than examining bags. Their agents are trained to talk to people and watch for signs. Of course, American agents tend to have a lot less training. They generally only find out by mistake. If it doesn’t get picked up by the scanner or through random screening, it won’t get picked up.I looked up the story you referenced. Apparently, the woman’s breasts were suspiciously large. I’m not exactly sure how big the implants would need to be to store ~3 pounds of cocaine, but it was apparently enough to make someone think “That’s not natural.” The implants apparently showed up on the x-ray scanner, and she later confessed.
Is it possible to transport In-N-Out Burgers through security at an airport?
Yes, you can absolutely do it.  My mom did it for me a few years back.She consulted with the manager at In-N-Out and he helped out with one key thing that made the trip for the burger much better.  The burger was not assembled - the lettuce and sauce will ruin the breadThe manager told me mom that apparently people do this all the time. He allowed her to bring in a couple of plastic containers for each part of the burger and had his staff put each piece into it - yup even the sauce. Half a day later. When she got to my apartment we heated the patty in the microwave. Put the buns in the toaster over for a few seconds, and assembled the burger then. No wet bun, no nuked tomato or lettuce...just a good ol' In-N-Out.I actually teared up a little while eating it, not just from the amazing flavor, but from my mom's efforts.Reach out to your local In-N-Out manager, I'm sure they'll be happy to help out.
How do they manage airport security without dogs in Islamic countries?
Who told you they don’t use dogs in Islamic countries for security purpose? Dogs are very much permissible in Islam for security purpose, even for a household. Apparently dogs are the best strategy to control drug trafficking at the airports and sea ports. No matter how smart the drug traffickers try to play, dogs have a way to detect whats hidden underneath.
How does Venezuela carry out airport and seaport security checks?
Pretty much like the rest of the western world, although at times the process breaks down because of lack of maintenance, inefficient employees or corruption. The airports, as everything else in this country, are destroyed, at times without machinery, air conditioning, water etc. And security sometimes resorts to checking baggage one by one, by hand, by the national guard, thus enters corruption etc. 
How many other Quorans "opt out" rather than go through the TSA scanning machines at airport security?
I always opt out, every time, and have done so from the moment the scanners were first introduced. When the TSA modified its policies in December 2021 to allow TSA staff to arbitrarily deny passengers the right to opt out and receive a pat down instead of going through the millimeter wave scanners, I stopped flying entirely, and haven't boarded a plane since.My rationale:The type of radiation used by the latest breed of machines (millimeter wave radiation) is new and the long-term effects on the human body are not yet understood. It took over 20 years for the harmful effects of cellphone radiation to be understood, but we now know beyond a reasonable doubt that holding a cellphone against your head during a call does in fact increase your risk of developing a brain tumor in a small but statistically significant way (I can prreferences to research articles in peer-reviewed journals on request). In 20 years' time, we may be saying the same thing about millimeter wave scanners. The machines used by the TSA have not been rigorously tested. What we do know, so far, is that millimeter wave radiation can tear apart the two strands of DNA. I personally would prefer not to get cancer, or experience any other medical condition that might be caused by these scanners.History is littered with cases of injuries and fatalities caused by malfunctioning, misconfigured, or incorrectly operated medical scanners such as X-ray machines. If professional radiologists cannot maintain and operate these machines correctly 100% of the time, I certainly don't trust the TSA to do so. Yes, the theoretical dose of radiation delivered by these machines may be small - but all it takes is a power surge, electronics failure, or who knows what, for a much larger dose of radiation to be delivered to the passenger than claimed by the TSA. The medical devices have to undergo more extensive testing and certification than the TSA scanners. I'll save my limited radiation budget for my doctor. Body scanners that emit no radiation but instead use passive environmental radiation to image the body do exist, but the TSA has not switched to them and has not announced any plans to do so.Studies show that the scanners are in practice largely ineffective anyway in detecting concealed objects. Running the security theater show may prentertainment for the TSA and make the average Joe feel safer, but if it carries real medical risks (as it does), I do not wish to be one of the lemmings on the TSA's stage.The TSA broke various laws and failed to follow appropriate lawmaking procedures in the way it introduced the scanners. The organization is being sued by many organizations (e.g. EPIC) and individuals over the mandatory use of the body scanners.The scanners are a violation of privacy.
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