After years of lobbying in various states, proofreaders tested a small signal portable jammer for cell phones in a prison in South Carolina this week. According to Bryan Stirling, South Carolina, the test was conducted at Broad River Correctional Institution in Columbia, South Carolina, for a few days of maximum safety testing. Correctional Officer.
Prison officials use the test to discover whether micro-interference technology can prevent prisoners using prohibited cell phones from communicating with them within the prison walls without interfering with cell phone services outside the prison. This is the first such cooperation between state and federal prison authorities. Sterling said he has been appointed deputy marshal of the United States to continue cooperation. According to FBI officials, two similar tests were recently conducted in a federal prison in Maryland. Sterling said on Friday: “There is no (prison) director in the country who is unwilling to interfere.”
Federal prison officials said in a press release that criminal companies operate on smuggled mobile phones and distribute child pornography, making it easier to commit violent crimes-while prisoners are detained. Sterling said: “The reason why we need to do this is because the cell phone in the hands of the prisoners poses a threat to public safety.” “There is nothing to ask for, only the captain Robert Johnson, who is Li’s corrections, was at home after giving the prison order. Been shot several times.” The fatal riot in Lee Correctional Institution in South Carolina in April 2018 was also directly attributed to Stirling’s smuggled cell phones. Sterling said the final results of the test are yet to be determined, but he is optimistic about the test results. Stirling has believed that tests have shown that the jammer technology can be set so small that it eliminates concerns about bleeding (cell phone signals outside the prison are affected). According to Sterling, the test can be reduced to a single residential unit in prison.