Video Naughty New Video Makes its Point w/ Humor

Discussion in 'Aviation Passenger Security in the USA' started by Elizabeth Conley, Aug 19, 2012.

  1. Caradoc

    Caradoc Original Member

    All the more reason brown shirts would be ever so much more appropriate for the TSA.
    Frank likes this.
  2. Rugape

    Rugape Original Member

    Stain does not equal dirty, it equals stained, the darker color does not tend to show stains as much as white does. Fairly simple really, a main reason that many jobs that work in an enviornment that can subject you to dirt/grime/grease/etc choose to use darker colored clothing.
  3. Caradoc

    Caradoc Original Member

    When this is the stain we're talking about, it DOES equal "dirty."

  4. Mike

    Mike Founding Member Coach

    If your shirts get that dirty & grimy, just think of what gets on your gloves that are never changed unless a passenger demands it.
    Frank and TravelnMedic like this.
  5. Mike

    Mike Founding Member Coach

  6. jtodd

    jtodd Original Member

    It's easier for them not to think of that and then just shove their hands down citizens pants and rub their face and hair. Pretty dirty bunch are TSA employees, all the way around.
    Doober likes this.
  7. Doober

    Doober Original Member

    "Honest dirt" means honest labor. TSA is dishonorable.
    RB likes this.
  8. Mike

    Mike Founding Member Coach

    Reviewed at The Oklahoman: Oklahoma-made comedic music video “The TSA Song” passes 50,000 views in a week

    Since being released online last week, the music video for “The TSA Song,” by Austin-based band Without a Face, has received considerable attention, inspiring spirited responses and debate on sites like Reddit, and zipping past the 50,000-view mark on YouTube. The music video was shot in Guthrie and Oklahoma City earlier this summer and is co-produced by local filmmakers Eric Webb, Nathan Gardocki, and Vahid Farzaneh. As of today, the uproariously over-the-top video has notched more than 62,300 YouTube views.


    Writing an R&B song to satirize the TSA seemed most appropriate since “it seems to be pegged as a more sensual genre. I figured TSA probably wouldn’t see anything wrong with a little bump and grind,” he said in the release.


    “It’s pretty obvious from the start that Henry’s character in the video is a special kind of creep, above and beyond the normal TSA Officer. The character has a rich and demented fantasy life that we explore in the video, that includes consensual interactions with passengers, role playing, and sexy back-up dancers.”
    Elizabeth Conley likes this.

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