I smell big lawsuit. The terrorists we know would probably ignore the bracelet anyway. They are hyped already and a little portable bracelet would only stop the other passengers from helping. What an idiotic idea.
This smacks of electronic surveillance would catch everyone sneaking in by a body electronic signature. Gimme a break. Boeing still cannot get it right.
The brilliance of the inventor reminds one of the German inventions that were made during WW2. Zap the bad passengers and probably the bomb goes off by mistake.
Why not just gas the cabin to calm the occupants instead?
Hey, how many people would not fly if they had to wear a dog zapper bracelet. I can see it now. The captain says to zap passenger no. 33 for fun because he is a BoSox fan. The device would better be used to zap Congress as they voted.
Last edited by Wesley; 07-13-2008 at 08:53 PM.
Looking forward to CFH magic for the next bball season, Georges style.
I've got a better idea: Let's take these bracelets and strap 'em to all the jackasses at the TSA who thought up this WONDERFUL idea. Then we can give the shock box controller to some 72 year old caucasian, black or hispanic woman who's been strip searched the last 3 times she's gone to the airport.
This really bothers me, and not just the part where these morons at the TSA think that a stupid idea like this is going to solve the problem. What really chaps my hide is that the TSA morons consider the non-terrorist passengers to be cargo that needs to be disabled in order to stop terrorists, instead of potential allies of flight crews who are trying to stop terrorists.
All content owned by CycloneFanatic.com - All rights reserved 2005-09. By viewing this website you agree to the Terms of Service, Site Rules and Legal Disclaimer. The words, views, images and opinions expressed or provided by users do not reflect the opinions or views of CycloneFanatic.com or Iowa State University. The names, words, symbols, and graphics representing Iowa State University are trademarks and copyrights of the University protected by the trademark and copyright laws of the United States of America and other countries and are used on this web site under license from the University. Original site design, premise & construction by Jeremy Lind.