Since the attacks that occurred on September 11th, 2001, airport security has changed procedures that passengers must go through before they board a plane. Rules and regulations have been increased that range from what can and cannot be taken in luggage on or the plane, and passengers must participate in increased security measures such as being strip searched or X-rayed. Although quality security at the airports is in the passengers’ best interest, many ask if current research into passenger screening is taking things a little too far. Do our new security procedures cross the line because of citizen rights violations? The answer is no.
It is obvious that with our technological advances the attack should have been stopped before it ever started, and stricter airport security is a step toward a safer nation for all Americans. Our military technology has the capability to intercept a missile from anywhere around the world; however, a terrorist group managed to high-jack a plane, and fly direct...
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...to take that away. We should learn that we must always be prepared both technologically, and mentally to face any challenge that any foreign group could pose against us. With the constant implementation of new, state-of-the-art defense technology, we can prevent attacks from ever happening. Maintaining an essential technology based system of defense is the pinnacle in which we must strive to build upon in order to keep our nation safe.
Duke, Mike. "Next Generation Walmart." Vital Speeches of the Day: 425-27. Web. 29 Feb. 2011.
Hicks, Michael J. "What Is the Local Wal-Mart Effect?" Economic Development (2006): 23-31. Web. 28 Feb. 2011.
Jacobs, Ken. "Living Wage Policies and Wal-Mart." Feature Articles: 6-10. Web. 28 Feb. 2011.
Lake, Celinda, David Mermin, and Nancy Wiefek. "Re-branding Wal-Mart." Social Policy: 9-12. Web. 29 Feb. 2011.
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