Jammers will not interfere with normal life outside the prison

Columbia, South Carolina (WCIV)-South Carolina is the first company to test jammers in state prisons, and the results are acceptable. The Ministry of Justice released the results of the work of the miniature jammer. The South Carolina Department of Corrections has been waiting. Test results of the Ministry of Justice storing cell phones in state prisons. This is the first cooperation between state and state prison authorities.

The Ministry of Justice said that these tests have concluded that cell phones may not bleed in certain areas of the prison. The leak is the focus of the debate, the ongoing dispute between state and federal prison officials and the radio industry. Prison officials use the test to find out whether a disruptor can really prevent prisoners from using contraband phones in prison. However, the test must prove that the portable jammer does not interfere with the service of commercial cells outside the prison.

SCDC director Bryan Stirling said he was a witness to the effects of human interference. “(Although) this test is running, but I went straight in and said,” I am ready to enter the inside of the device. “After I placed my foot on the jammer device, the phone stopped working. It was running in front of the device. There was no bleeding,” Director Stirling said.

Director Stirling said the tests are research projects that support federal legislation. The legislation is called the “Mobile Phone Interference Reform Act” and was introduced seven months ago. This will make it possible to intervene in the country’s prisons. The bill was co-sponsored by (SC-R) Senator Lindsey Graham. If successful, the bill will replace the previous FCC restrictions that made congestion illegal. At present, the law on the modification of mobile phone interference is in the committee, but the person in charge of SCDC said that he hopes to hold hearings in the House and Senate.