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Airport Policy and Aviation Security Newsletter
Reason Foundation's Airport Policy and Security Newsletter examines the latest airport news and developments. From passenger screening to registered traveler to airport privatization, Reason's Robert Poole analyzes the latest trends and breaking news.
- Airport Policy and Security Newsletter #74
Landmark noise settlement in Ft. Lauderdale, backscatter body scanners under new scrutiny, niche airlines and airports test new business models
December 9, 2011
- Airport Policy and Security Newsletter #73
Replacing federal airport grants with PFCs, cheering TSA's PreCheck, security theater vs. risk-based approach to cargo screening
November 4, 2011
- Airport Policy and Security Newsletter #72
Rethinking airport funding, reforming small-airport subsidy program, GAO on tarmac delay rule
October 14, 2011
- Airport Policy and Security Newsletter #71
Taking Stock of Aviation Security Since 9/11
September 9, 2011
- Airport Policy and Security Newsletter #70
Reforming airport screening, runway pricing for New York airports, TSA budget cuts, St. Louis air cargo boondoggle
July 18, 2011
- Airport Policy and Security Newsletter #69
Airline crew screening alternatives, rethinking Europe's airport slot system, implementing Trusted Traveler
June 7, 2011
- Airport Policy and Security Newsletter #68
How to reform TSA's opt-out screening program and high-speed rail's threat to airlines.
May 10, 2011
- Airport Policy and Airport Security Newsletter #67
Trusted traveler and screening airline belly cargo
April 12, 2011
- Airport Policy and Airport Security Newsletter #66
Backscatter x-ray machines, TSA outsourcing and liquids ban
March 18, 2011
- Airport Policy and Security Newsletter #64
Conservatives and PFCs, body scanner cost-effectiveness, support for Trusted Traveler program, and more
January 8, 2011
- Union Negotiations in West Coast Ports Threaten the National Economy (7/25)
- Streetcars are the Wrong Way to go on Columbia Pike (7/24)
- Poll Shows Voters Support State-based Sage Grouse Conservation (7/24)
- Lucy Burns Institute Launches Policypedia (7/22)
- How to Structure a Good Defined Contribution Plan (7/22)
Can't win if you play
Colin Firth joins Allen on the Côte d’Azur, and Scarlett Johansson explores several new mental dimensions.
A $137 million three-mile train is coming to a nearly deserted avenue in a bankrupt city.
Even under ideal conditions, socialism would still suck, says Georgetown's Jason Brennan.
The specter of judicial deference still haunts Halbig v. Burwell.
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