Thanks for coming up with the link, Marge. I hadn't even thought to look for the story on the web. I had been hearing it on my local news on the radio during the day and then on the local evening news last night. I had mistakenly assumed that a story this outrageous would have made the national news yesterday as well and not just here in Philadelphia. I guess now-a-days truth is indeed stranger than fiction. Thanks for your link, too, Romy. I found a link online at work today from my local ABC affiliate, Action News, listing a few other airports, one being in Florida, where similar incidents occurred, but I can't access it tonight, for some reason. If anyone wants to access it, it's on Philly.com about halfway down the page under Action News. I was very glad to hear today that President Bush is setting up tougher standards for the airline security problems. That added a touch of sanity to all the insanity that abounds but it will take quite a bit to restore any sense of trust in me regarding our overall safety on land, air or sea, especially when security matters rest in the hands of companies that care more about their bottom line than anything else. I think we all need to demand that this can no longer be acceptable. We can no longer assume that our best interests are being considered. We have to insist that they are. Write your congressmen, write the President, speak with your wallet or pocketbook to these companies, be they airlines, trains, ships, whatever, that you will not use their services unless they can convince you that they have serious safeguards in place against terrorism. Secure cockpit doors and armed Marshalls are not enough. Terrorists can still blow up planes if they can sneak a bomb on board, or if they can plant bombs along our rail lines and in bus terminals, cruise ships, etc. I think we can learn all that we need to learn about this subject from Israel. God help us, especially if we haven't learned from Sept. 11th. I pray that we will indeed learn from that wake-up call and not fall back into the complacency that allowed this tragedy to happen in the first place. If we don't, then we have no hope.