Entrepreneurship Airline Security Checks Have Essay

Excerpt from Essay :

Answers to questions:

1) Yes, in Israel at Tel Aviv. I have no idea if this was effective, but they seem to avoid major problems.

2) No, I would probably feel more comfortable.

3) I believe that it is ethically and morally acceptable. People's individual privacy rights do not trump the security rights of large groups of people. I am not a Constitutional scholar so cannot answer that part of the question.

4) Yes, I would pay that fee since I travel a lot

5) I would give the personal information. Such a system for the U.S.-Canada border has proven successful.

6) I would have to cross that bridge when I come to it.

7) Fast pass system works well, because it is faster and I would receive preferential treatment.

My pivot is that people do not value personal privacy as much as is sometimes made out. Instead, people seem generally willing to divulge personal information in order to gain security clearance. The need to avoid hassles at security checkpoints appears to be a strong need among passengers. The statistics show that 54% of passengers would prefer a fast pass system, even though only 11% of people have experience with airports that perform profiling. The statistics also show that a reduction of 15 minutes on security and check-in times would encourage people to fly more often, and would therefore increase airline revenue. Airport operating costs would decrease by 3% as the result of implementing a fast pass system,…

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