Airport body scanners: Airport body scanners go too farChicago Tribune
Nov. 14, 2010
German Officials Respond to Migrant's Axe Attack by Calling for 'Mandatory Islam Classes'
Finland: Man Thrown in Prison For Using "Excessive Self-Defense" Against Home Invaders
Steve King Doubles Down: Idea Every Culture is Equal "Not Objectively True"
'The Economist' Celebrates British People Becoming A Minority In Their Own Country
Black Lives Matter Protesters Block Bridge During Child's Medical Emergency
When it comes to protecting against terrorism, this is how things usually go: A danger presents itself; the federal government responds with new rules that erode privacy, treat innocent people as suspicious and blur the distinction between life in a free society and life in a correctional facility; and we all tamely accept the new intrusions, like sheep being shorn.
Maybe not this time.
The war on terrorism is going to get personal. Very personal. Americans have long resented the hassles that go with air travel ever since 9/11 — long security lines, limits on liquids, forced removal of footwear and so on. But if the Transportation Security Administration has its way, we will look back to 2009 as the good old days.