Wallis suggests that the failure to maximize U.S. domestic air security, which left air travelers vulnerable to attack, lay largely with the carriers themselves. He considers the Aviation and Transportation Security Act adopted by the U.S. Congress in the wake of September 11 and offers a modus operandi to the FAA.
Related books and articles
Aviation Security: After Four Decades, It's Time for a Fundamental Review By Brian Michael Jenkins Rand, 2012
Protecting Airline Passengers in the Age of Terrorism By Paul Seidenstat; Francis X. Splane Praeger Security International, 2009
Safer Skies: Baggage Screening and Beyond; with Supporting Analyses By Gary Kauvar; Bernard Rostker; Russell Shaver Rand, 2002
Terrorism: An International Crime By Lawless, Michael International Journal, Vol. 63, No. 1, Winter 2007
Peer-reviewed publications on Questia are publications containing articles which were subject to evaluation for accuracy and substance by professional peers of the article's author(s).
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Lean and Downright Mean. (Trends) By Batstone, David Sojourners Magazine, Vol. 31, No. 6, November-December 2002
Shoe-Bomb Incident Shows Progress, and Gaps, in Air Safety ; A Man with a Fuse in His Footwear Was Subdued. Experts Call for Better Prevention By Abraham McLaughlin writer of The Christian Science Monitor The Christian Science Monitor, December 24, 2001
War on Terror: Did Hijackers Know This Was How It Would End? By Dougherty, Hugh The Birmingham Post (England), October 10, 2001