With the advent of unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV), we can discover more unknowns. However, in recent years, with the development of drones, carrying it is a good thing, but not all.
FBI officials recently revealed that criminal gangs using unmanned aerial vehicles (uav) incident groups make hostage rescue difficult, which highlights the need for supervision of unmanned aerial vehicles (uav).
What law enforcement officers want to monitor is how most criminals use drones. Some criminal organizations have been using drones to threaten witnesses: they continue to monitor police stations and jurisdictions to understand who is inside or outside the police station and who can cooperate with the police.
Unmanned aerial vehicles (UAV) also play an important role in theft and other aspects. In addition to the recorded thefts, criminal gangs using drones are also looking for larger target facilities, discovering safety hazards and routine procedures, such as when and where guards go.
In Australia, criminal groups have begun to use drones and are planning to implement complex smuggling activities. These teams will supervise port personnel. If workers or smuggling containers near illegal goods stores, criminal gangs issue fire, robbery or other false alarms, they will attract security personnel.
South Korean U.S. ambassador Wu Jun said that the electronic Wi-Fi interference signal originated from five areas of North Korea (Haeju, Yan’an, Pyongyang, Jinjiang and Kaesong) and “dangerously affected” the GPS.
US Customs and Border Protection Deputy Director Andrew Scharnweber (Andrew Scharnweber) described how cybercrime uses unmanned aerial vehicles to monitor border patrols, determine their vulnerabilities in coverage, and use them.
“Border patrol, our scouts are fighting with cross-border personnel. They set up camps near the mountaintop border, law enforcement officers and radio stations, and let their companions surround us. Now, most of these activities are replaced by unmanned personnel. (UAV) In addition, criminal groups will use unmanned drugs in unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) at the border, “almost afraid of being caught.”
This is why the US government is preparing for the large-scale introduction of unmanned aerial drone jammer.