“They do it like less than amateurs, they don’t hire the right people and they don’t train them well.”
After the Zionist coup de tat of 9/11/2001, expansive homeland security was created and the TSA program in US is to be modeled after El Al’s (Isreal) security techniques.
Yeffet says El Al hires former military personnel and others with security experience, trains them on the job for three weeks with experienced security personnel, and “then we test them.” But USA hire “amatures” who smile and are courteous. Agents should all be trained in Israel because we are born to kill.
Israel’s Ben Gurion International Airport [ 1948 Lydda Airport was captured by Zionist terrorists and renamed Lod International Airport. In 1974 the airport was renamed Ben Gurion International Airport] near Tel Aviv is infamous amongst travellers for being seriously heavy with security. Horror stories of innocent travellers being detained for hours, missing flights and intrusive luggage checks are the norm, and the average traveller is often paranoid about strip searches and heavy interrogations.
A former security director for Israeli state airline El Al says the manner in which the United States’ Transportation and Security Administration carries out behavior-detection activities at U.S. airports is “worthless.” This criticism comes on the heels of a Government Accountability Office study that found that such behavioral techniques as practiced by the TSA were little better than “chance” in rooting out terrorists.
Isaac Yeffet, a security consultant who served as security director of El Al from 1977 to 1984 and later was deputy director of security operations for the Israeli Foreign Ministry, tells Skift he is a strong proponent of behavior detection, but faults how the TSA is implementing it.
“They do it like less than amateurs, Yeffet says. “They don’t hire the right people and they don’t train them well.”
Yeffet says the TSA’s behavior detection officers spend four days in a classroom instead of lengthier instruction and being tested in the field, and that the TSA should be hiring former detectives and people with high-qualifty security experience to fill these roles.
The GAO cited a study that it reviewed that found that there was little difference in performance between former law enforcement personnel and those without such experience in detecting threats by behavioral means.
The TSA’s plainclothes behavior detection officers are schooled on looking for 94 indicators of deception, fear and stress as they wander around U.S. airports.