Different countries have different laws on the use of jammers

Different countries have different laws on the use of jammers. For example, Mexico has no laws against these devices, and in the United States and most western countries, private use of cell phone lockouts is illegal. But the tide is changing.

Japan allows the installation of jammers in public places such as theaters and concert halls, but requires a government-issued permit. The French Minister of Industry approved a decision authorizing the installation of cinemas, concert halls and theatres, as long as emergency calls can still be made.

Canada believes that a blockade can also be made in similar circumstances. However, Industry Canada, which oversees Canada Telecom’s activities, has decided to oppose the initiative, arguing that the devices could weaken communications with the police, infringe individual freedoms and undermine public safety. Order and security institutions.

Handheld 6-band mobile phone jammers, frequency blockers, and Netline officials sold the first portable jammer

in 1998, claiming that they sell thousands of jammers each year and expand their business worldwide.

They are far from the only manufacturers. These devices are sold worldwide and dozens of vendors sell them on the Internet.

Medic is headquartered in Tokyo and has sold thousands of Wave Wall jammers for field use before the government intervened. Commuters are still buying cell phone jammers to stop passengers on the talking train, even if their use is illegal.

In Scotland, Ronnie McGuire, owner of electrical and electronic engineering services, imported cell phone blockers made in Taiwan and sold them to hotels, restaurants and bars until local newspapers reported to the country Until illegal activities. United Kingdom.

McGill has said it will continue to import Taiwan equipment, but will only export it to countries that allow it.

Loreen Haim, Netline’s director of marketing and sales, did not disclose how many devices the company sells each year or which country buys the most.

Mexico’s main customers are banks that want to prevent thieves from contacting their colleagues and the Mexican government’s projects in prisons.