• As a fish seller there must be more efficient ways to deliver a lobster than flying it out personally to customers.

  • My grandpa had his Maine lobsters thrown out during shipment because the inspectors thought they were rotten (they weren’t bright red)

  • Ignore the fact that this was a lobster, for a moment. That’s just a distraction because it’s a somewhat interesting picture.

    The real issue is that this is her personal property, to do with as she chooses, and should have a reasonable expectation that it won’t be publicly displayed.

    What if the agent had taken a picture with the passenger’s panties. Would that have been okay? At a fundamental level, the principle is the same… It’s a public exhibition of something that the passenger had an expectation of not being published.

    If a passenger has, for example, a new device that is being patented or a design that is being trademarked… Would it be reasonable for a TSA agent to photograph it and display it on the internet? (Which, from a patent or trademark standpoint, could seriously endanger the awarding of those items.)

  • >The lobster’s owner was shell shocked when the photo emerged


  • I think the next time I travel I’ll print out all the TSA agent pictures I can find online and put them in a checked bag full of dildos.

    My point being if they’re already going through your stuff and posting it online for the world to see what else are they doing?

    We already know:
    they steal it
    they leave personal messages

  • How shellfish of the TSA agent to go through her stuff for a picture!

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