Owl: Oregon Company Selling Drone Defense Technology to Public

09 Justice, Civil Society, Military
Who?  Who?
Who? Who?

John Robb has referred to drones as the automation of repression and control over a populace, and such technology requiring far fewer players and much less money to implement and manage than regular police and armed forces. UAVs  must be very appealing for the psychopathic policy elites of the 1%, but they forget that any repressive initiative is going to stimulate a counter-initiative, and, in this new story, we note a new counter-initiative to drones directed on behalf of, in this case, ordinary people, the intended targets of the psychopathic control freak elite:

Oregon Company to Sell Drone Defense Technology to Public

The company says it won't knock drones down, but will stop them from ‘completing their mission'

US News, March 15, 2013

Do you want to keep drones out of your backyard?

An Oregon company says that it has developed and will soon start selling technology that disables unmanned aircraft.

The company, called Domestic Drone Countermeasures, was founded in late February because some of its engineers see unmanned aerial vehicles—which are already being flown by law enforcement in some areas and could see wider commercial integration into American airspace by 2015—as unwanted eyes in the sky.

“I was personally concerned and I think there's a lot of other people worried about this,” says Timothy Faucett, a lead engineer on the project. “We've already had many inquiries, a lot of people saying ‘Hey, I don't want these drones looking at me.'”

Domestic Drones Countermeasures was formed as a spin-off company from Aplus Mobile, which sells rugged computer processors to defense contractors—though the company won't discuss its specific technology because it is still applying for several patents. Faucett says that work has helped inform its anti-drone technology.

The company will sell land-based boxes that are “non-offensive, non-combative and not destructive.” According to the company, “drones will not fall from the sky, but they will be unable to complete their missions.”

Though Faucett wouldn't discuss specifics, he says the boxes do not interfere with a drone's navigation system and that it doesn't involve “jamming of any kind.” He says their technology is “an adaptation of something that could be used for military application” with the “combat element replaced with a nondestructive element.”

Read full article.

 See Also:

Dolphin: Their Drones, Our Drones, and EMP Rays


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