There are devices set up in Washington DC that are called Stingrays. They work by spoofying a cellphone tower so that
your phone uses their cell connection instead and they can record your call.
Stingrays, or cell-site simulators, can be used to determine location by spoofing a cell tower, but they can also
be used to intercept calls and text messages. Once deployed, the devices intercept data from a target phone as
well as information from other phones within the vicinity. For years, federal and local law enforcement have tried
to keep their existence a secret while simultaneously upgrading their capabilities.
Recently a bunch of these Stingrays were found around the White House.
A federal study found signs that surveillance devices for intercepting cellphone calls and texts were operating
near the White House and other sensitive locations in the Washington area last year.
Department of Homeland Security program discovered evidence of the surveillance devices, called IMSI catchers, as part of
federal testing last year, according to a letter from DHS to Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., on May 22.
The discovery bolsters years of independent research suggesting that foreign intelligence agencies use sophisticated
interception technology to spy on officials working within the hub of federal power in the nation's capital. Experts in
surveillance technology say that IMSI catchers - sometimes known by one popular brand name, Stingrays - are a
standard part of the toolkit for many foreign intelligence services, including for such geopolitical rivals as Russia and China.
The devices work by simulating cell towers to trick nearby phones into connecting, allowing the IMSI catchers to collect
calls, texts and data streams. Unlike some other forms of cell-phone interception, IMSI catchers must be near
targeted devices in order to work.
When they are in range, IMSI catchers also can deliver malicious software to targeted devices for the purpose of stealing
information stored on them or conducting longer-term monitoring of communications.
The same May 22 report revealed that DHS was aware of reports that a global cellular network messaging, called SS7, was
being used to spy on Americans through their cell phones. Such surveillance, which can intercept calls and locate cell phones
from anywhere in the world, are sometimes used in conjunction with IMSI catchers.
Donald Trump is known to use his own cell phone to make important Presidential calls. All of those calls could easily
be intercepted by Stingrays around the White House.
Donald was not merely overheard by the Russians and Chinese via the Stingrays, he was intentionally letting them
easedrop. Donald is a traitor and he's using his own cell phone because the Russians told him to and the Russians told
him to do that because the Russians know they can intercept his calls via the Stingrays.
Stingrays are also used by our own police to monitor and eavesdrop on cellular phones breaking the US Constitution.
Harris Corp.’s Stingray surveillance device has been one of the most closely guarded secrets in law enforcement for more than 15 years.
The company and its police clients across the United States have fought to keep information about the
mobile phone-monitoring boxes from the public against which they are used.
Law enforcement agencies at every level, across the country, evaded almost all attempts to learn how and why these extremely
powerful Stingray tools are being used — though court battles have made it clear Stingrays are often deployed without any warrant.
The San Bernardino Sheriff’s Department alone has snooped via Stingray, sans warrant,
This a direct violation of the US Constitution that the police are getting away with every day. The illuminati have destroyed our
rights in America and now the police think they can just listen into our calls whenever they want. How many cops use Stingrays
to spy on their spouses? Besides police abuse, the whole system opens up the police to millions of petty invasions of privacy.
And the Harris software isn’t just extremely powerful, Richard Tynan, a technologist with Privacy International said, they are also
relatively simple, providing any law enforcement agent with a modicum of computer literacy the ability to spy on large groups of people:
The ease with which the StingRay II can be used is quite striking and there do not seem to be any technical safeguards against misuse. … It also allows the operator to configure virtually every aspect of the operation of the fake cell tower. … The Gemini platform also allows for the logging and analysis of data to and from the network and “Once a message to/from any active subscriber in the Subscriber list is detected, Gemini will notify the user.” How many innocent communications of the public are analyzed during this process?
Tynan also raised questions about the extent to which Stingrays may be disrupting the communications infrastructure, including existing cellular towers.
By redirecting signals they are causing other people's cell phone calls to get dropped.