‘Randomizers’ could lessen TSA criticism
In the foreseeable future, fliers can expect to be “randomized” b wedding dresses y the Transportation Security Administration.
That means an electronic device would randomly direct travelers to different screening lines.
One reason these “randomizers” are needed, federal officials said, is so TSA officers can’t be accused of profiling passengers when they direct some fliers to a line for regular screening and others to a line for a faster, less intrusive search.
In many airports, the TSA operates special screening lines wedding dresses where travelers don’t have to remove their shoes, belts and jackets or take laptops and liquids out of carry on bags. These lines are usually reserved for frequent fliers who submit an application with their background information.
Passengers who are chosen for extra screening by explosives sniffing dogs or “behavior detection officers” won’t be allowed to use those faster lines, but the randomizer could sort all other passengers, officials said.
Officials said they didn’t yet have an estimate on when the randomizer might appear at airports.
Print your luggage tags at home
At Iberia Airlines, you can now bag it and tag it yourself.
The Spanish airline wedding dresses says it is the only carrier to let passengers print out their own baggage tags at home. Seattle based Alaska Airlines tested home tagging for passengers flying from Seattle to Hawaii last year but has not continued the program. Alaska, along with several other carriers, lets passengers print out luggage tags from airport kiosks.
At Iberia, ticketed passengers print their luggage tags at home and downlo wedding dresses ad their boarding passes onto their smartphones. Once at the airport, Iberia fliers simply hand their luggage to a counter attendant and head for their gate.