TSA chief John Pistole cites 'determined, resourceful enemy' in defending airport body screenings and pat downs that some passengers say are too intrusive. But no plans for body cavity searches.
The TSA's latest efforts to increase airport security include 'enhanced' pat-downs that have been criticized as invasive. Rape counselors advise that victims know their rights to protect themselves.
Stock market loses 142 points after North, South Korea exchange fire and Federal Reserve lowers growth outlook.
Hedge funds are at the center of a wide-ranging federal investigation, which included raids on three hedge funds Monday.
Insider trading: The FBI said in a statement that it had executed search warrants in the three states "in an ongoing investigation." Agency spokesmen said they could not comment further because the court documents are under seal.
Most dangerous city: The annual rankings are based on population figures and crime data compiled by the FBI. Some criminologists question the findings, saying the methodology is unfair.
Stock prices mostly recover from a 149-point decline that traders attributed to an FBI raid on two hedge funds and worries about Ireland's bailout.
Chandra Levy verdict of guilty for a man already in jail for attacking two female joggers. The Chandra Levy verdict brings to a close a nearly decade-long case.
Like a lot of the flying public in America, I have doubts and concerns about the new airport security screening methods. What about loopholes? What about effectiveness? What about profiling? I put these questions to TSA chief John Pistole at a Monitor breakfast today. Here's what he said.
Transportation Security Administration chief John Pistole told reporters at a Monitor Breakfast that the TSA had no plans to alter controversial screening practices, despite public outcry.