Woman Convicted of Crime for Yelling at TSA Screener Who Wanted to Touch Her Daughter’s Genitals

Regretfully, Andrea Abbott was found guilty of disorderly conduct stemming from yelling at a TSA screener who demanded to pat-down her teenage daughter. Her sentence was only a year of unsupervised probation, but what country do we live in where a jury agrees that a woman upset about government perverts demanding to grope her daughter has committed a crime?

Please express your outrage to the District Attorney’s office that prosecuted the case: http://da.nashville.gov/portal/page/portal/da/contactUs/

12 thoughts on “Woman Convicted of Crime for Yelling at TSA Screener Who Wanted to Touch Her Daughter’s Genitals

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  1. “found guilty of disorderly conduct” is currently unlinked. You might be looking for one, but I think it’s too likely to be unintentional, so I mentioned it.

    As for the case itself: yeah, that’s insane. It’s evidence that the TSA and possibly the rest of the US is being run by sick perverts that Mao, Adolf, Josef and Il Duce would be proud of. I hope the sane prevails down there eventually. If you’re looking for the roots of this insanity, type “veith 218” into Youtube search when you have about an hour and a half to spare.

  2. -An example of how commercial airline passenger waives their rights when they purchase a ticket.
    -An example of a corrupt legal system.
    -An example of incompetent legal councel.
    -An example of ignorant jurors.
    -And an example of things to come…

    When the SCOTUS gives the geTSApo legal immunity, the TSO’s will become armed-security.
    How long will it take before they s h o o t someone in an airport terminal?

    THINK about it . . .

  3. there was an opportunity for jury nullification and they passed on it! If they had found her not guilty, we would finally be seeing someone keep the TSA in check!

  4. Flaw seen in TSA boarding-pass security.

    Widely available smartphone applications can scan airline boarding passes to see if passengers are scheduled for additional screening by the Transportation Security Administration, which a security expert flags as a flaw in the system.

    The flaw involves PreCheck passengers, who are typically allowed to keep their shoes and belts on, and their laptops and small containers of liquids in their bags at checkpoints.

    By scanning the bar code on a boarding pass printed up to 24 hours before a flight, passengers can see whether they qualify for PreCheck’s expedited screening or will face a more intrusive, regular screening.

    “If people can verify their PreCheck status at home 24 hours before the flight, the randomness is gone,” says Chris Soghoian, a security analyst at the American Civil Liberties Union. “The randomness needs to occur the moment you are in line, when it’s too late to swap bags with your colleague or it’s too late to throw something in the trash.”
    Read more:

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