Jammers can disrupt or interfere with transmitters of wireless communications

The Roman Catholic priest of Naples (Italy), troubled by jingle phones, has decided to eliminate high-tech electronic interference: According to the London Daily Express, he has installed a mobile phone signal jammer. Pastor Michelle Madonna of the Church of Santa Maria di Monte Santo in Naples, Italy, said that previous measures, such as modest demands, had not yet been answered by his rally. Madonna told the Daily Express: “I signed an agreement to require people to turn off their phones after the service is interrupted.” “The phone is always turned off during shows and other activities such as funerals.”

According to reports, the $63 jammer is clearly the answer to Madonna’s prayer. “I bought a cell phone jammer from a local electronics store and asked the police if it was okay. They said it was okay-very good because it prevented the problem, but some local stores were not satisfied.” Madonna said. According to reports, the reason why neighboring businessmen are not so enthusiastic is that the mobile phone portable jammer also blocked the credit card authorization device. It turns out that “the church is in the center of the so-called “Pignasecca” in the center of Naples, where there are shops”, Italian news agency Quotidiano reports.

“Daily Mirror” quoted a trader as saying: “Since Father Madonna started using jammers, I have encountered a real problem when paying with a card reader. That didn’t work at all, I lost money.” The priest said he had a police license, but Kitidiano said that the Italian Ministry of Economic Development is actually a licensee. A complex topic may be “citizens’ right to communicate”.

For those who want to use the Madonna method in the United States, there is no blessing of human interference. The Federal Communications Commission, which oversees the country’s radio waves, said: “Federal law prohibits the sale, sale, or use of transmitters (such as jammers) designed to block, disrupt, or interfere with wireless communications on the market.” Among other things, these devices may Will prevent emergencies and endanger public safety.

In April, a man from Severna, Florida discovered how difficult the FCC’s words and deeds were. According to the Tampa Bay Tribune, Jason R. Humphrey used jammers during his daily commute to prevent other drivers from using their phones while driving