The TSA is having a heckuva summer.
The Transportation Security Administration can’t stop talking about its new Pre-Check program, which offers air travelers preferred screening status if
The Transportation Security Administration’s vaunted new PreCheck system, which offers selected air travelers access to expedited security screening, is hurtling toward its first big test: a crowd of spring break passengers, quickly followed by a crush of inexperienced summer vacationers.
When the Transportation Security Administration’s Pre-Check formally launches sometime this fall, its trusted-traveler program will already have the enthusiastic endorsement of frequent travelers — and an equally enthusiastic denouncement from privacy advocates.
If you don’t want to walk through a poorly tested full-body scanner or have a TSA agent belittle your anatomy
It’s been almost three years to the day since Special Agent Robert Flaherty knocked on my front door and handed me a subpoena.
America is edging closer to a “papers please” society, at least when it comes to travel.
Is pre-checking the box on an online transaction always unethical? I thought the answer to that question was obvious after the federal government weighed in on the issue, declaring it an “unfair and deceptive” practice, and the state of Minnesota fined two insurance companies for opt-out violations.
The pre-checked box, a clever technique that travel companies use to extract a few dollars more from customers booking their trips online, may be checking out.
Mary Ann Hoey thinks she’s applying for the government’s Global Entry program. Instead, she pays $50 for a similar program called Nexus. Now, the government is refusing to refund the fee. Can she get her money back?
Seconds before Terri Widder booked a recent flight from Chicago to Tulsa, she hesitated. Something felt wrong.
Joel Peterson says it does — or at least did — when he booked a hotel room through Priceline in February. He made a name-your-own-price bid, which he says was accepted, along with an unwanted trip insurance policy.
When Gary Kawesch books airline tickets through Orbitz, he finds a $24 charge for travel insurance that he never bought. Or thought he never bought. Can he get a refund, or is he stuck with something he never meant to order?