The idea is looking less like a Get Out of Jail Free card and more like a hall pass.
Airlines keep claiming they need a second bailout to bring back 35,000 furloughed employees. Don't buy their argument.
Plus: No Section 230 repeal in defense bill, Pelosi nixes Amash amendment on cannabis bill, New Mexico teen sues over wrongful arrest, and more...
The grants and loans Congress has approved for the airline industry aren't about saving jobs.
House Democrats are working to extend another round of emergency aid to airlines in a stand-alone bill after the passage of a larger coronavirus relief package stalled in the Senate.
Passenger airlines are demanding another $25 billion in taxpayer support to prevent mass layoffs.
The federal government has already made $32 billion available to distressed airlines. The industry wants another $25 billion.
American Airlines Reportedly Accused a Black Social Worker of Kidnapping the White Child In Her Care. Now She's Suing.
Never mind the court order showing the child as a dependent in her care.
Unless you are especially dedicated to seeing the world and willing to run a gauntlet of hassles to do so, travel is poised to become a more local activity.
United Airlines Received $5 Billion From Taxpayers to Protect Employees' Paychecks. Now It's Cutting Hours for 15,000 Workers.
Lawmakers who voted for the $50 billion bailout of the airline industry are just shocked at these companies' behavior.
The CARES Act gives the federal government the power to take large ownership stakes in the airlines and dictate much of their operations.
The Federal Government Is Spending $60 Billion To Keep Mostly Empty Commercial Planes Flying Over the U.S.
Pending minimum service rules would require airlines to keep operating a certain number of flights, regardless of how little demand there is for air travel.
A lot of industries and individuals are suffering right now. A select few corporations are getting big bailouts.
Plus: Juul targeted for smoking cessation claims, federal budget deficit tops $1 trillion, and more...
It took the TSA multiple weeks to complete its review and conclude that Coke bottles are not a tool of terrorism.
If it takes a QAnon conspiracy theorist to get the president pissed off at the TSA, then so be it.
The passengers of the Ethiopian Airlines jet that crashed March 10 had not even been buried before some commentators had identified the cause: deregulation.
"The safety of the American people and all people is our paramount concern," Trump said.
Q&A with economist Veronique de Rugy.
Elizabeth Nolan Brown talks about DHS's "Blue Campaign," which is pushing hotel and airline workers to call the feds if they suspect human trafficking.
Plus: Lionel Shriver on cultural erasure and Stormy Daniels on strip-club labor laws
The possibilities and perils of voluntary, privately operated biometric screening
The swashbuckling Southwest Airlines honcho is dead at 87.
Santa Claus is coming to town with all his liquids in a single quart-sized baggie.
Air marshals might still treat you like a terrorist. But they'll stop documenting your every move.
The ugly truth about security theater.
The TSA's policy is to report any weed they find to local law enforcement. But they'll have to notice it first.
Plus: Kavanaugh vote slated for Friday, Houston bans sex with dolls, and Supreme Court considers trucker pay.
In New Zealand, customs officials can now demand that travelers unlock their electronic devices.
It makes no sense. Then again, neither does prohibition.
Congress gives a nod to new technologies in renewing the aviation safety agency's legal authority, while punting on real reforms.
The trays are germier than the airport toilets.
No curtain calls for any security theater performances.
Air Marshals Secretly Followed an Artsy Virginia Mom on Flights to Make Sure She Wasn't Going to Destroy America
More details emerge on TSA's secret, suspicionless surveillance of certain American travelers.
Apparently, German airports aren't much better than American ones when it comes to identifying risks.
Air marshals have snooped on about 5,000 of us since March-and not because they suspected any of those people of specific crimes.
Fearmongering responses at the idea that the feds don't need to run everything
Forty years after the Civil Aeronautics Board was abolished, look how far we've come.
The apple was wrapped in a plastic bag with Delta's logo on it. Customs still fined her $500.
Will you soon be ordered to subject yourself to even more intrusive surveillance if you travel out of the country?