Newark yesterday, Honolulu today, TSA's Cl*st*rf*ck World Tour continues! UPI: TSA screeners slacking off, report finds Security Administration screeners routinely failed to check bags for explosives at Honolulu International Airport, a government report said. The report, issued by the inspector general of the Department of Homeland Security, found "a lack of effective and consistent supervision of TSA screeners by their managers, as well as inconsistent adherence to operating procedures."ABC News said screeners routinely opened bags and inserted TSA luggage screening notifications without actually looking through the bags, and then allowed them to be loaded onto flights carrying hundreds of passengers to destinations all over Asia and the Americas. ABC noted the instances in which luggage screeners stole items from passengers' bags. Pythias Brown, a former TSA screener who was sentenced to three years in prison, estimated he'd stolen $800,000 in cash and other items while employed as a luggage screener before he was caught. Brown said the practice was commonplace. USA Today: TSA reacts to 'widespread' failures at Honolulu from 2010 A government watchdog is recommending the Transportation Security Administration better supervise and monitor staffers in Honolulu, after an investigation found luggage getting onto planes unscreened.In a 50-page report released Tuesday, the Department of Homeland Security's inspector general found screeners were returning checked bags to airlines in the overseas terminal without inspecting them as required from September to December 2010. The report says the problem could have been avoided if supervisors provided better oversight and if the operation had enough staff and equipment."Without ensuring that baggage is screened as appropriate, TSA risks the safety of the traveling public by allowing unscreened baggage on passenger aircraft," wrote Anne Richards, assistant inspector for audits.In a written response, TSA Administrator John Pistole acknowledged "widespread and frequent failures" in Honolulu screening after 40 officers and supervisors admitted knowingly violating the rules. At times in Lobby 4 for overseas flights, officers "were not screening any bags at all," he wrote.