TSA screeners spotted the loaded gun inside the man’s bag Tuesday morning and alerted Port Authority Police. The arrest did not impact operations at JFK.
A Long Island man stood accused Tuesday of impersonating a police officer, after he was caught with fake badges at John F. Kennedy International Airport.
A TSA Security Inspector at Newark Liberty International Airport is being hailed a hero.
The Transportation Security Administration said Monday that the policy change has been delayed to accommodate feedback from an advisory committee made up of aviation industry, consumer and law enforcement officials.
A flight from Newark Liberty International Airport to Paris was delayed Monday, after four men alarmed the pilot when they opened several overhead bins near the cockpit.
Police said Marcelino Aponte, 31, used his Secure Identification Display Area badge, or SIDA, to secretly sneak into the most secure areas of JFK.
A bizarre security breach at John F. Kennedy International Airport will have everyone talking soon enough.
Federal security officials have announced the results of disciplinary proceedings against more than three dozen baggage screeners at Newark Liberty International Airport accused of not following procedures.
Guerrero was arrested after declaring an empty – but unlicensed – .40 caliber semi-automatic pistol while trying to fly to Las Vegas, Port Authority police said.
The opposition surrounding the Transportation Security Administration’s decision to allow small knives on airplanes continues to grow.
The head of the Transportation Safety Administration faced tough questions from lawmakers on Capitol Hill on Thursday about his plan to allow some knives back on planes. And that’s not all.
The “No Knives Act” moves to stop the new TSA policy from taking effect as planned on April 25.
Last week, the TSA released new guidelines that will allow travelers to bring small knives, souvenir baseball bats, golf clubs, hockey sticks and other sports gear on planes.
U.S. Rep. Peter King (R-N.Y.) was appalled by the revelation that an undercover inspector with a bomb in his pants got through two checkpoints at Newark-Liberty International Airport and was cleared to get on a plane.
The Transportation Security Administration would not disclose the make-up of the mock bomb, but if it was real it could have blown a hole large enough to bring a plane down, experts said.