Protection Against Industrial Espionage & Terrorist Attacks
The risk of a drone taking high-definition pictures of documents, secret construction sites or board meetings is only one of many.
Non-military drones fitted with the right equipment can be misused for data espionage, sabotage, or even terrorist attacks.
They can intercept or interfere with radio and telecommunication signals, as well as bypassing conventional security personnel to smuggle sensitive information out of factories or offices.
REAL ESTATE / FAMILIES
Protecting Land and Property against Drone Cameras
Everyone should be able to move with complete freedom - and in complete privacy - within the secure environment of their own property.
No-one wants to be spied on by a third person in their own private retreat. Especially celebrities, or other persons who are always in the public eye, need some inviolable space that strangers cannot penetrate. Only De-Drone offers you this security and privacy by identifying hostile drones and immediately raising the alarm, allowing counter-measures to be implemented right away.
Who needs our De-Drone System?
Prevention of Arms and Drugs Smuggling
It’s a prison guard’s worst nightmare: an inmate suddenly has a gun, delivered directly to his cell window or dropped in the yard by a drone that can overcome any high wall or security system.
It’s now common for drugs, tobacco and cellphones to be smuggled into jails with drones - which are also used to send illegal “airfreight” consignments across national frontiers.
Protection against Espionage or Terrorist Attacks
on Public Institutions by Drones
Public buildings, courts of justice, government buildings and sports arenas are potential targets for espionage or - even more worryingly - terrorist attacks.
Vast amounts of time, effort and money must be invested in safeguarding the security of such locations. Until recently, automatic detection of hostile civilian drones was not possible, but now it is - thanks to our DroneTracker!
Easily Controlled by Autopilot
Drone crashes in front of the White House (January 2015)
WASHINGTON - The Federal Aviation Administration on Tuesday proposed a record $1.9 million fine against an aerial photography company for flying drones in crowded New York and Chicago airspace without permission