Author Topic: WARNING: Government will shut down all cell phones during next FALSE FLAG ATTACK!!!  (Read 43154 times)

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Offline 911aware

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If the Civilians are going to use military grade jammers - no radio comms will work

I could see all stations and all phones and all TVS running the same EAS message system

It will be a ROBOT VOICE telling you to stay inside

"Stay Inside, The Authorities Will Visit Your House Soon!"

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Online donnay

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If the Civilians are going to use military grade jammers - no radio comms will work

I could see all stations and all phones and all TVS running the same EAS message system

It will be a ROBOT VOICE telling you to stay inside

"Stay Inside, The Authorities Will Visit Your House Soon!"

Thanks...I think?  :-\  I wish some of you would at least talk in terms that some of us who are not so techno savvy can follow.  ;)

The reason I am asking this is--Sane brought up the movie: "Live Free or Die Hard" and in that movie I did make a mental note about the CB radio use.  Now, I realize it is a movie but I was wondering is there any truth to it or is it simply Hollywood?
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It is so stupid because 'they' will just use radios. Meanwhile, mass communications blackout causes chaos and confusion and makes it easier for the attackers.
BTW, the government could shut everything down, internet, TV, cable, radio stations, airports, buses, trains, trucks, food supply, roads and freeways, power and water supply. Yea, it's already in place ready to be implemented at a moments notice. Our government at work.

Offline jshowell

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NYPD wants to block cell phone traffic during terrorist attacks
« Reply #43 on: January 09, 2009, 03:27:44 pm »

NYPD Wants to Jam Cell Phones During Terror Attack
By Noah Shachtman EmailJanuary 08, 2009 | 5:35:22

The New York Police Department wants to be able to shut down cell phones, in case of a terrorist attack.

During last month's massacre in Mumbai, terrorist handlers over micromanaged via mobile phone the assaults on the hotels, train stations, and Jewish center that killed more than 170 people.

In testimony today before the Senate Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs, New York Police Commissioner Ray Kelly (pictured) said he wanted to take out that "formidable capacity to adjust tactics while attacks are underway."

    We also discussed the complications of media coverage that could disclose law enforcement tactics in real time. This phenomenon is not new. In the past, police were able to defeat any advantage it might give hostage takers by cutting off power to the location they were in. However, the proliferation of handheld devices would appear to trump that solution. When lives are at stake, law enforcement needs to find ways to disrupt cell phones and other communications in a pinpointed way against terrorists who are using them.

For now, Kelly said, the NYPD is taking a whole range of measures to stop another Mumbai-style spree -- from working with private businesses to interdicting boats to training recruits in heavy weapons to installing a spycam network across downtown Manhattan.

But Charles Allen, the Department of Homeland Security's top intelligence official, confessed to the Senate panel that "response to a similar terrorist attack in a major U.S. urban city would be complicated and difficult."

    The chaos the attacks created magnified the difficulty of mounting an appropriate response. First responders, in order to deal with such a crisis, must first and foremost have adequate information on what is occurring as well as the capability to mount a rapid and effective response that minimizes the impact of the attack. In Mumbai it was not immediately clear to authorities whether there were multiple attack groups or a single group. The attackers were able to exploit the initial confusion because of the indiscriminate firings to move on to new targets. While preparedness training for this type of attack may not have prevented it, the effects likely could have been mitigated and reduced if authorities had been prepared and had exercised responses to terrorist attacks across all levels of government. Within the United States, our national exercises incorporate not only federal interagency participants, but also include regional, state, and local authorities, in order to identify potential gaps in our responses.

Offline Joe(WI)

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I'll try to answer some tech questions, but hey, I'm not God here, I get things wrong too.

Q: Will CB work?
A: Depends. If they only shut off cell towers, then yes. If they fire up a broad spectrum(noise) jamming op, chances are no. Ham radio operates similar to Citizens Band, uses AM(amplitude modulated) signal, and is susceptible to noise. Carry a charged 12V gell cell with one attached and find out. Both weigh less than ten pounds each.

Q: Will walkie-talkies work?
A: Again, maybe. Ancient ones used AM to send signals, newer ones probably operate in 49Mhz band, possible FM(will work).

My best suggestion is heliostats, VERY ancient and old way to communicate. Bounce a light beam off a mirror at someone hopefully paying attention, modulate with a sound vibrating mirror for sound-add light detector. Morse code-ish or a preset something. Better communications possible with modulated laser beam, impossible to jam unless blocked, great range. Grab a micro FM and broadcast live, why not? Sneak a cable for video, just make sure it doesn't get cut. A power modem is able to send slow info on the same power grid, nothing to cut, and works even if the power is off.

It would be great if we could tap their cameras surveilling us. Serve 'em right!

Yeah, I'm a geeky engineer type :(
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Online donnay

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Thanks Joe...I am still taking in all the information about heliostats--science and technology were never my strong suit and I am really trying to understand how these things work--FASCINATING.

At any rate, you did answer my CB question and I appreciate that.  :)
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Offline agentbluescreen

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Perfect example of the incompetence of top-down authority!

1: How will the NSA keep track of all us blond-blue alCIAda 'terrorists' on pay phones?
2: Can they even get enough court orders to suspend all those remote spyvideocams and wiretaps at once?
3: You can shut down the networks but the witness cameras and bluetooth/memory cards still work.

Offline lazarus

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A review of the August 2003 North East power blackout is good study.

The loss of power did disable the cell towers but land lines where still available and there was a rush to use them. Phone modems were still available for the internet.

BTW this article goes over the official investigation of this bizarre event. The blamed it on, believe it or not, trees. Overgrown trees near a power plant in Ohio. In reality I think this event was probably staged during the run up to the Iraq war, to instill fear in North Americans. So that they could subliminally/emotionally support a war for energy. The power grid could have been shorted by HAARP which is know to be able to bounce EM energy off the ionosphere to any point in the world. They could have simply aimed at select towers.
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Look at this recent article about the new company that we heard about that has ties to 911/Verint/Amdocs ("NICE"):

I LOL'd when I saw they had their own website, but check out the implications of this in light of Sane's article:

NICE Receives 7-digit Order from Miami-Dade Police Department for NICE Inform

Busiest 9-1-1 Center in Southeastern U.S. serving 2.4 million citizens will deploy NICE security technology in 4 County-wide communication sites

Ra’anana, Israel, November 18, 2008 - NICE Systems Ltd. (NASDAQ: NICE), the global provider of advanced solutions that enable organizations to extract Insight from Interactions to drive performance, today announced the Miami-Dade Police Department has selected NICE Inform and other NICE solutions to capture and manage emergency communications at four County-wide emergency communication sites including a new state-of-the-art communications center scheduled to open in 2009.

The busiest Public Safety Answering Point (PSAP) in the Southeastern U.S., the Miami-Dade Police Department Communications Bureau fields over two million calls annually. The Miami-Dade Police Department will deploy a fully redundant NICE solution, which will include NICE Inform and other NICE solutions all certified for interoperability with Miami-Dade’s mission-critical trunked radio communication system.

The Miami-Dade Police Department serves Miami-Dade County’s unincorporated areas and has law enforcement responsibility for a major international airport and other County sites. All of these sites utilize NICE’s video surveillance solutions today, and in the future the Miami-Dade Police Department will be able to leverage NICE Inform’s multimedia incident reconstruction capabilities as needed to synchronize captured video and voice communications for comprehensive incident reconstruction in critical response scenarios.

“The Miami-Dade Police Department has a reputation for being ahead of the curve,” said Chris Wooten, President, Security Division Americas, NICE. “NICE is pleased to supplement its relationship with the Miami-Dade Police Department through the deployment of NICE Inform, our latest multimedia incident information management technology.”

NICE Inform is the world’s first full-spectrum multimedia incident information management solution for the security market. It provides ground-breaking capabilities for effectively managing incident information from various sources, including audio, video, text and data, streamlining information-sharing, investigations and evidence delivery. The capabilities of NICE Inform also enable agencies and command and control centers to move beyond simply capturing voice communications to centrally capturing and managing many different types of multimedia information central to investigations, such as video, mug shots, affidavits and incident reports. The unique comprehensive capabilities of NICE Inform can be tailored to the specific needs of command and control centers for first responders and homeland security, transportation, government, and private sector organizations, and deliver improved collaboration and operational efficiency to enhance safety and security.

About the Miami-Dade Police Department (MDPD) and the MDPD Communications Bureau

The Miami-Dade Police Department is the largest police department in the Southeastern United States, with approximately 5,000 employees. The Miami-Dade Police Department Communications Bureau is the busiest Public Safety Answering Point (9-1-1 Center) in the Southeastern U.S. The Center comprises over 250 budgeted positions consisting of Police Complaint Officers (Call Takers), Police Dispatchers, Police Records Specialists, Police supervisory personnel and an administrative support staff. The Miami-Dade Communications Center processes 9-1-1 calls in the unincorporated area of Miami-Dade County and 23 municipalities.

An annual average of over two million calls for service are handled, over 60% of which are 9-1-1 calls. Miami-Dade County has a population of approximately 2.4 million people making it the most populous county in Florida and the eighth-most populous county in the United States. Miami-Dade County is also Florida's second largest county in terms of land area, with 1,946 square miles. Visit

About NICE Systems
NICE Systems (NASDAQ: NICE) is the leading provider of Insight from Interactions solutions and value-added services, powered by the convergence of advanced analytics of unstructured multimedia content and transactional data – from telephony, web, email, radio, video, and other data sources.

NICE’s solutions address the needs of the enterprise and security markets, enabling organizations to operate in an insightful and proactive manner, and take immediate action to improve business and operational performance and ensure safety and security. NICE has over 24,000 customers in more than 135 countries, including over 85 of the Fortune 100 companies. More information is available at

More law enforcement clients (big time):

NICE Awarded Third 8-digit Security Project in 2008

Project valued at over $10 million reflects Company’s success in focusing on large scale security deals

Ra’anana, Israel, December 4, 2008 - NICE Systems (NASDAQ: NICE), the global provider of advanced solutions that enable organizations to extract Insight from Interactions to drive performance, today announced that it won an 8-digit deal valued at over $10 million from an EMEA law enforcement agency that will utilize the NICE solutions for enhanced citizen safety and security. Project revenue is expected to contribute to 2009 financial results.

NICE offers a unified set of solutions for the collection and analysis of both telephony and Internet data for law enforcement, intelligence and internal security organizations. The solution provides a complete suite of operational tools and applications, which ensure that meaningful, mission-critical information is delivered to security decision makers and operational staff, enabling them to detect threats and achieve a fast and appropriate response.

“We are very happy to announce another 8-digit security deal for NICE as proof-point for the success of our strategy to focus on and win large-scale security projects,” said Israel Livnat, President of NICE’s Security Group. “NICE continues to offer the solutions of choice for helping security oriented organizations worldwide tackle the issues topmost on their security agenda – keeping the public safe by protecting them from threats of terror and crime.”

Trademark Note: 360° View, Alpha, ACTIMIZE, Actimize logo, Customer Feedback, Dispatcher Assessment, Encorder, eNiceLink, Executive Connect, Executive Insight, FAST, FAST alpha Blue, FAST alpha Silver, FAST Video Security, Freedom, Freedom Connect, IEX, Interaction Capture Unit, Insight from Interactions, Investigator, Last Message Replay, Mirra, My Universe, NICE, NICE logo, NICE Analyzer, NiceCall, NiceCall Focus, NiceCLS, NICE Inform, NICE Learning, NiceLog, NICE Perform, NiceScreen, NICE SmartCenter, NICE Storage Center, NiceTrack, NiceUniverse, NiceUniverse Compact, NiceVision, NiceVision Alto, NiceVision Analytics, NiceVision ControlCenter, NiceVision Digital, NiceVision Harmony, NiceVision Mobile, NiceVision Net, NiceVision NVSAT, NiceVision Pro, Performix, Playback Organizer, Renaissance, Scenario Replay, ScreenSense, Tienna, TotalNet, TotalView, Universe, Wordnet are trademarks and/or registered trademarks of NICE Systems Ltd. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners.

*in Australia only

Offline TelepesT

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They seem to be NICE people

No doubt.
NICE Wins Security Project Valued at Over $20 Million to Enhance City-Center Safety and Security

The order reflects the success of our strategy to offer and implement large-scale, end-to-end security projects, leveraging our unique and comprehensive range of advanced security technologies for city center protection,” said Haim Shani, CEO of NICE. “NICE is unique in providing such a comprehensive solution that revolutionizes ensuring personal safety and security for the public.”

The government agency will deploy NICE’s full range of advanced security technologies, which will all be integrated to provide the fullest picture of the city’s security status at any given moment and from a large number of possible angles. The solution selected includes IP-based video surveillance with content analytics, License Plate Recognition and Face Capture, as well as hand held GPS-based video terminals and mobile video sensors. In addition, for the most effective investigation capabilities and for complete incident reconstruction, security personnel at the command and control center will be using NICE Inform, the company’s multi-media command and control solution.
NICE Leads Worldwide Workforce Optimization Solutions Market in New Report by Industry Analyst Firm Datamonitor

It's like Alex Jones says their mentality is:


Offline Dig

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NICE does not look f**king nice at all!
All eyes are opened, or opening, to the rights of man. The general spread of the light of science has already laid open to every view the palpable truth, that the mass of mankind has not been born with saddles on their backs, nor a favored few booted and spurred, ready to ride them legitimately

Offline bushido_aria

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Well, given all this information, it looks like I'll just need to keep a camera and audio recorder on me at all times (besides the cell phone). Walkie talkies can be useful and since the average person doesn't usually keep that with them, it's probably a good investment to have them on hand (for family members at least). CB and HAM should be operational unless they jam all frequencies. I know that there are some hardcore radio guys that can build something other than a "legal" HAM radio so I wouldn't count out the American ingenuity and the radio hobbyist to come up with a solution outside "normal" channels in a pinch.

Either way, this is nuts and complete bull. I'm sick of criminals running our government.
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Offline cynadm

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I wonder if my US Gov. issued cell phone will be jammed?

If you have a GETS or WPS card YOU can call anywhere especially in times of emergency. Which of course is only issued by the Federal gov't.  Oh get ready - the gov't is always exercising for an all hazards approach - natural or man made. 

Offline spookfu

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yet another reason to not be dependent  ::)
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Offline r00tbeersoup

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Does anyone know if UMA would be blocked? UMA is basically all your cellular services over a standard wifi connection. T-Mobile in the USA supports it and Rogers in Canada.

Offline barndoor77

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QS TG-K4AT 5W 10KM 400~470MHz Rechargeable Walkie Talkies with Charging Dock $57.79 Free Shipping to US.

Hidden Camera / Wireless Bug detector $11.17

Offline Southern Patriot

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I wonder if my US Gov. issued cell phone will be jammed?
I was thinking the same thing. The police cruisers computers here run off of pci cell cards to run checks, message, display calls, etc. Why do you have a gov. cell by the way?

Offline Libertarian Perspective

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They shut down the mobile network in the UK on 7/7. That day I knew instantly it was a flase flag and I tried to ring my sister who lives in London and all cell phones were down, I only managed to make the call on the land line.
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same thing in his position. This has certainly stopped
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Brilliant! Ass backwards as usual.  This why I always have CB and walkie talkies handy.


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Safe Prisons Communications Act of 2009 (Introduced in House)

HR 560 IH


1st Session

H. R. 560

To amend the Communications Act of 1934 to permit targeted interference with mobile radio services within prison facilities.


January 15, 2009

Mr. BRADY of Texas (for himself, Mr. POE of Texas, Mr. SESSIONS, and Mr. SMITH of Texas) introduced the following bill; which was referred to the Committee on Energy and Commerce, and in addition to the Committee on the Judiciary, for a period to be subsequently determined by the Speaker, in each case for consideration of such provisions as fall within the jurisdiction of the committee concerned


To amend the Communications Act of 1934 to permit targeted interference with mobile radio services within prison facilities.

      Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled,


      This Act may be cited as the `Safe Prisons Communications Act of 2009'.


      Section 333 of the Communications Act of 1934 (47 U.S.C. 333) is amended--

            (1) by inserting `(a) IN GENERAL- ' before `No person'; and

            (2) by adding at the end the following:


            `(1) Waiver-

                  `(A) IN GENERAL- The Director of the Federal Bureau of Prisons or the chief executive officer of a State (or his or her designee) may, by petition, request that the Commission grant a waiver of subsection (a) to permit the installation of devices for the sole purpose of preventing, jamming, or interfering with wireless communications within the geographic boundaries of a specified prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility under his or her jurisdiction.

                  `(B) TERM- A waiver granted under this subsection shall be for a term not to exceed 10 years, but shall be renewable by petition.

                  `(C) FEE- The Commission may not charge a filing fee for a petition under this paragraph.

            `(2) Notification; database-

                  `(A) NOTIFICATION OF CARRIERS- Upon receipt of a petition under paragraph (1), the Commission shall provide a copy of the petition to each commercial mobile service provider serving the area that includes the prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility to which the petition applies.

                  `(B) DATABASE- The Commission shall maintain an electronic database containing a copy of each such petition received by it and the disposition thereof. The Commission shall update the database at least monthly and shall make the database publicly available on the Commission's Internet website and publish a copy of the database in the Federal Register at least quarterly.

            `(3) DISPOSITION OF PETITION- In determining whether to grant a requested waiver, the Commission shall consider, among other factors, whether the grant of the waiver would interfere with emergency or public safety communications. The Commission shall act on a request under this subsection within 60 calendar days after the date on which the Commission receives the petition.

            `(4) TRANSFER PROHIBITED- A prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility that receives a waiver pursuant to this subsection may not transfer the ownership or right to use any device authorized pursuant to the waiver to any third party for use outside the area of the prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility for which the waiver was granted.

            `(5) LIMITATIONS ON USE- Within 1 year after the date of enactment of the Safe Prisons Communications Act of 2009, the Commission shall adopt final regulations governing the use of devices authorized by a waiver under this subsection that, at a minimum, require that the prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility--

                  `(A) utilize a device--

                        `(i) authorized by the Commission; and

                        `(ii) specifically approved by the Commission for the purpose described in paragraph (1);

                  `(B) operate the device at the lowest possible transmission power necessary to prevent, jam, or interfere with wireless communications by inmates; and

                  `(C) operate the device in a manner that does not interfere with wireless communications that originate and terminate outside the area of the prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility, by operating the device on a directionalized basis, by utilizing all other interference-limiting capabilities available to the device, or otherwise.

            `(6) Suspension; revocation-


                        `(i) NOTICE FROM PROVIDER- The Commission shall suspend a waiver granted under this subsection with respect to a prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility upon receiving written notice from a commercial mobile service provider, supported by affidavit and such documentation as the Commission may require, stating that use of a device by or at such prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility is interfering with commercial mobile service provided by that provider or is otherwise preventing or jamming such communications (other than within the confines of such prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility). Within 90 days after receiving such a notice and documentation, the Commission shall conclude an investigation to determine whether the device authorized for use at the prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility is causing such interference and shall issue an order reinstating, modifying, or terminating the waiver based on its findings and conclusions.

                        `(ii) NONCOMPLIANT USAGE- If the Commission has reason to believe that a prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility for which a waiver has been granted under this subsection is not in compliance with the regulations under this subsection, the Commission shall suspend the waiver until it can make a determination with respect to such compliance after notice and an opportunity for a hearing.

                  `(B) REVOCATION- The Commission may revoke a waiver under this section for willful or repeated violations, or failure to observe the requirements, of the waiver or the regulations promulgated by the Commission under this subsection.

                  `(C) INTERIM USAGE- If the Commission initiates a suspension or a revocation proceeding under this paragraph, it may prohibit use of the device to which the waiver relates at the prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility for which the waiver was granted during the pendency of any such proceeding.'.


      (a) IN GENERAL- Not later than 180 days after the date of enactment of this Act, the Federal Communications Commission shall adopt a final rule establishing criteria for certification for the manufacture, sale, importation, and interstate shipment of devices that may be used pursuant to a waiver under section 333(b) of the Communications Act of 1934 (47 U.S.C. 333(b)), notwithstanding section 302 of such Act (47 U.S.C. 302a). The regulations shall require, at a minimum, that any such device--

            (1) operate at the lowest technically feasible transmission power that will permit prison, penitentiary, or correctional staff to prevent, jam, or interfere with wireless communications within the geographic boundaries of a specified prison, penitentiary, or correctional facility;

            (2) be capable of directionalized operation; and

            (3) comply with any other technical standards deemed necessary or appropriate by the Commission to ensure that the device does not create interference to other than the targeted wireless communications.

      (b) CERTIFICATION PROCESS- After the date on which the final rule promulgated under subsection (a) is published in the Federal Register, the Commission shall grant or deny an application for certification of a device described in subsection (a) within 180 calendar days of receiving an application therefor.

Jailhouse Tech Sniffs Out 'Cell' Phones

By Nathan Hodge Email April 24, 2009 | 10:25:00 AM

In prison, the cellphone is a deadly weapon: Inmates can use contraband phones to plot more crime, intimidate or kill witnesses or plan escape. But the introduction of the Safe Prisons Communications Act of 2009 -- which would amend federal law to allow jamming technology to block smuggled cell phones -- has prompted a showdown between jamming advocates and wireless communications companies.

Jammers, however, are not the only tool for battling contraband cellphones. Several companies are marketing cellphone detection as a smarter alternative to jamming. The principle is straightforward: instead of blocking signals, prison authorities can use a network of sensors to detect cellphone transmissions, measure their use and triangulate their location.

I spoke recently to Terry Bittner of ITT Corporation, which markets a system called Cell Hound. It's currently installed in some state and federal institutions. According to Bittner, a system like Cell Hound is more of an intel tool. Illicit phones are often hidden with other contraband -- and detectors can not only locate phones, but track the patterns of the callers. "You need to study the habit of the phone -- who uses it most of the time, how it got in there," he said. "They will never store the phone in a cell where they use it. They rent it out to other inmates. In some cases they won't use the phone." Cell Hound scans for the most common cellphone radio-frequency signatures in North America; a central server then maps the location and gives a visual alert on a corrections officer's workstation.

ITT is not the only company in this game, however. Israeli prisons also have a major issue with contraband phones (pictured here); Israeli electronic warfare firm Netline also markets a cellphone detection system with a central control. Cellphone detection could potentially have other applications, too: Detecting illicit cellphone use inside secure conference facilities, or to aid a network in pushing marketing messages or alerts to mobile phones.

Typically, law enforcement and intelligence agencies don't like to advertise what kinds of tools they use to counter or detect illicit communications. ITT, for instance, initially marketed Cell Hound in a very low-key fashion; but pending legislation in Congress, as Bittner described it, forced the company to "come out of the closet" with its technology.

[PHOTO: Nathan Hodge]

Offline Geolibertarian

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WARNING: Government will shut down all cell phones during next FALSE FLAG ATTACK!!!

Oh man, that just made me visualize millions of demonically enraged teenage girls rioting in the streets, with nearby police and military cowering in fear, too afraid to come out.

This would make heroin withdrawal look pleasant by comparison.
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Offline lordssyndicate

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So, umnn the key here is that the FCC is able to act upon the us citizens and corporations based on this act.

Because they from then on defined the US itself as a prison.

You guys get that?
Read between the lines and do the research.
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Offline Wrexsoul

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Will this affect satellite phones? Radio communication is too easy to intercept, as well.
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Oh man, that just made me visualize millions of demonically enraged teenage girls rioting in the streets, with nearby police and military cowering in fear, too afraid to come out.

This would make heroin withdrawal look pleasant by comparison.


Ok , so they block all cell use , and jam radio signals.  what about satelite internet?

The next simple solution when the SHTF, is to liberate a comm device from the authorities who do have comm access and tolls.  Doing so will not really endanger one further than already realized in this scenario?


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IF you want the Govt to track your every movement buy a cell phone....