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fake id scan Congress Must Up Security 11, 2001, Homeland Security Secretary Michael Chertoff also rebuked critics who have resisted steppedup safeguards that might be costly or inconvenient. "That kind of backsliding runs directly contrary to the lessons of 9/11," Chertoff told an audience of hundreds at Georgetown University. He was referring to critics, including lawmakers, of plans to require tamperresistant driver's licenses and bordercrossing cards that some consider too costly. "If we had it five years ago, there would not have been a 9/11," Chertoff said, noting that nearly all the 9/11 hijackers had fake ID cards. "God help us if we don't take the steps to put into place as soon as we can to prevent another 9/11." Approving tougher security measures at ports would "be a fitting tribute to the fifth anniversary" of 9/11, Chertoff said. "That will raise security for Americans all over this country." The Senate is considering port security legislation, which lawmakers are pushing to win full congressional approval by the end of the month. But plans to let the Homeland Security Department regulate the chemical industry are stalled. House Democrats, too, faulted the Republicancontrolled Congress for failing to close security gaps highlighted by the 9/11 Commission earlier this year. The commission gave Congress and the Bush administration several failing grades for remaining vulnerabilities that could be exploited by terrorists. "We created the 9/11 Commission to ensure that our nation was never left unprepared again," said Rep. Bennie G. Thompson, DMiss., the top Democrat on the House Homeland Security Committee. "Five years after 9/11, it is time to move forward and do the right thing." fake student id at the official online store fake id fast
hawaii fake id Counterfeiters cost World Cup suppliers JOHANNESBURG Fake World Cup souvenirs are costing FIFA's official suppliers millions of dollars in lost sales, an anticounterfeit organisation said on Wednesday. Fake shirts, flags and other souvenirs are available on South Africa's streetsoften sold by traders at traffic lights. South Africans have been encouraged to buy national team shirts to wear on special "Football Fridays" but many complain bitterly about the high cost of official Adidas jerseys. Copies sold by hawkers are popular. "Despite efforts to clamp down on counterfeit goods coming mainly from China and other Asian countries, fake jerseys and other merchandise for national teams will be costing bonafide suppliers millions of dollars in lost revenue," the International Authentication Association (IAA) said in a statement. The association was established to lead the fight against counterfeiting and represents many global brands. South African customs officials and police have found large stashes of fake goods at Johannesburg airport and elsewhere, including $2.5 million (1.7 million pounds) worth of national team shirts. IAA chairman Jim Rittenburg said many top sports brands were being hit hard by cheap imitations. "The problem of fake goods at this . World Cup is a big concern," he said. "We are urging all those involved in the fight against counterfeiting, from anti piracy and law enforcement agencies to official suppliers to review their security plans."