"Let us thus move toward the example of the military checkpoint as a political architectural typology and its drastic effects on bodies. The checkpoints set up by the Israeli army along its apartheid wall in Gaza, the West Bank, East Jerusalem, as well as in the old city of Hebron, function in such a way. Despite the inadequacies of directly comparing the two situations described in this text, when waiting in line for one or two hours in one of these crowded corridors, it is difficult not to think of our bodies as similar to those of cattle. While waiting, human bodies no longer exist as individual identities but, rather, a fluid mass that the technocratic corridor undertakes to canalize. At its end, our individuality is reestablished by an exiguous turnstile and our identity is reattributed in its administrative form and its control. The turnstile is what ensures the unidirectionality of the movement implied by the corridor in this case."
I didn't realise corridors were a relatively new architectural feature. See also: the phrase "The Corridors of Power".