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Pages 10-12

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From page 10...
... Even so, self-tagging has proven to be a complex process, as it affects multiple systems and processes in airports, including • Airline check-in; • Watchlists and advance passenger data; • Self-service kiosks; • Baggage drop-off, sortation, reconciliation, and screening; • Contractual and commercial issues; and • Passenger security screening/processing. Despite the complexity, airlines and airports have considerable interest in developing passenger self-tagging, and there are several projects presently under way outside of the U.S.
From page 11...
... IATA Recommended Practice 1701f, Self Service Baggage Process, version 1. Currently, both working groups are collaborating on the preparation of a self-tagging implementation guide and have received support from the TSA towards starting pilot programs here in the U.S.
From page 12...
... Verified information was then compiled into six Decision-Making Tool categories as detailed in the third block of Figure 5. 12 Guide to the Decision-Making Tool for Evaluating Passenger Self-Tagging Figure 5.

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