This photo taken Friday, Jan. 6, 2017 by passenger Mark Lea and released by Lea Sunday, Jan. 8 shows a handgun which was used by Iraq war veteran Esteban Santiago when he killed five people is seen on the floor at the scene of the attack at the Fort Lauderdale airport in Florida. In a post-9/11 world, American airports have taken all sorts of steps to keep travelers safe. But significant vulnerabilities remain. The attack that killed five people Friday at the Florida airport raised concerns about how to further protect travelers and what place firearms have in U.S. airports.
This photo taken Friday, Jan. 6, 2017 by passenger Mark Lea and released by Lea Sunday, Jan. 8 shows a handgun which was used by Iraq war veteran Esteban Santiago when he killed five people is seen on the floor at the scene of the attack at the Fort Lauderdale airport in Florida. In a post-9/11 world, American airports have taken all sorts of steps to keep travelers safe. But significant vulnerabilities remain. The attack that killed five people Friday at the Florida airport raised concerns about how to further protect travelers and what place firearms have in U.S. airports. Mark Lea AP
This photo taken Friday, Jan. 6, 2017 by passenger Mark Lea and released by Lea Sunday, Jan. 8 shows a handgun which was used by Iraq war veteran Esteban Santiago when he killed five people is seen on the floor at the scene of the attack at the Fort Lauderdale airport in Florida. In a post-9/11 world, American airports have taken all sorts of steps to keep travelers safe. But significant vulnerabilities remain. The attack that killed five people Friday at the Florida airport raised concerns about how to further protect travelers and what place firearms have in U.S. airports. Mark Lea AP

Letters to the Editor

Steube, Raburn, please rethink concealed weapons bill

January 09, 2017 2:00 PM

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