TSA Scumbags

We watch them molest our children, we let them feel up and take naked pictures of our wives and mothers. We hear about them making people take off their fake legs and make grandma take off their diapers. Now, they are desecrating the dead by dumping out Grandpas ashes. How much should we take from these low life, power hungry, douche bags. ~Alejandro

John Gross remembers frantically trying to scoop up his grandfather’s ashes and wondering why the Orlando TSA agent who spilled them was laughing.

Moments earlier, Gross’s carry-on bag had passed through an X-ray machine at Orlando International Airport when he said he heard someone call out, “Bag check.”

It was about 7:25 a.m. June 19 and he was booked on an 8 a.m. United Express connecting flight to Newark and then home to Indianapolis with a small glass jar of his grandfather Mario “Mark” Marcaletti’s cremated remains.

But that’s when he said a female Transportation Security Administration agent wearing blue latex gloves opened his bag, twisted open the jar labeled, “Human Remains,” and accidentally spilled at least a quarter of its contents.

“It thought it was routine at first and then I thought, ‘What the hell was she doing this for?'” Gross said Tuesday in a telephone interview with the Orlando Sentinel. “I got upset. She was laughing right at me — not a chuckle — she was laughing.”

Sari Koshetz, a TSA spokeswoman in Miami, said the agency is investigating the incident to find out what happened.

“We have been unable to reach the family to learn more about their perspective on the incident, however, our initial review concluded that the circumstances as described in some reports are inconsistent with what we believe transpired,” Koshetz wrote in a later email to the Sentinel.

TSA policy permits passengers to carry cremated remains aboard aircraft as long as the containers undergo X-ray inspection.

“We understand how painful losing a loved one is, and we respect anyone traveling with crematory remains,” states the cremated remains policy on the TSA website. “Out of respect to the deceased and their family and friends, under no circumstances will an officer open the container even if the passenger requests this to be done.”

Dropping to the floor after the spill, Gross said he reached for all the bigger pieces of remains but there was no way to collect everything without a dustpan and broom.

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