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Why you should stop driving after the TSA announcement

It seems like the TSA has been telling people to “stop driving after” the announcement of a nationwide nationwide ban on flying. 

But there’s a bigger story at play here: the TSA is making people stop driving in an attempt to scare people from flying.

According to a recent study by the Government Accountability Office, the TSA made more than 1.2 million people stop flying in 2017.

And while the number of people who actually did so is small, the fear is real.

The TSA says the ban has been effective in reducing terrorism-related travel.

But the TSA’s own data suggests that’s not the case. 

In its latest report on the impact of the ban, the GAO found that in 2017, the percentage of flights that were delayed, canceled, or canceled because of TSA security-related delays, cancellations, or cancelations decreased.

In the same year, the percent of flights with no passengers on board decreased from 0.3% to 0.1%.

In other words, the average traveler who went through TSA security in 2017 had fewer problems than people who had never been through TSA checkpoints.

The GAO report notes that this decrease was mostly due to fewer people getting screened.

The GAO also found that while there was a decrease in the number and frequency of travelers who were denied boarding, people who were stopped and denied boarding did not experience the same impact as those who were allowed to board.

The study concluded that there were “significantly fewer passengers with valid TSA boarding passes, boarding passes for which a passenger has a valid boarding pass or an international flight ticket, and boarding passes with no valid TSA entry points and no valid boarding passes.”

It’s not clear whether or not the GAOA study is accurate, but in general, the data suggests the ban was not a significant decrease in terrorism. 

The TSA, which is part of the Department of Homeland Security, does not release data on its screening statistics.

But an analysis of the GAOs study by The Daily Beast found that between 2016 and 2017, TSA security screening decreased from 4.7% to 2.3%.

The TSA has not released the results of its study since the GAOS report was published. 

TSA spokesman David Garrow declined to comment on the GAOG study.

The Department of Transportation has said it plans to conduct its own analysis of its own data.

But it’s possible that the GAOB’s findings could be used by airlines to argue that the TSA needs to increase screening to keep people safe.

“I can’t say if it’s true or not, but the reality is the [DHS] is doing a very good job at keeping people safe,” said John Schmitt, the president of the Transportation Safety Alliance.

“But you could also argue that if you look at the data, they’re doing a good job.”