psychophysical weapons and tortures in Europe
  Cell - Radar


Posted by: karlmuller30
Fri Jan 4, 2008 12:45 am (PST)


Something I came across a few years ago, which I don't see on a search of this forum, is "celldar". This is a form of radar using cellphone adiation. In as much as cellphone radiation penetrates buildings, it would actually enable the authorities to monitor the movements of people literally inside their homes. This is Big Brother writ large. The use of cellphones in surveillance is becoming more and more pervasive. I don't know if anyone saw that recently in Portugal, police are going around systematically interviewing **everyone** who made a cellphone call from the area where Madeleine McCann was abducted. Even retrospectively, they can determine to a few metres where calls were made:,2933,276012,00.html

Trails are created by silent transmissions sent out by every mobile phone even when not in use. Each signal is picked up by masts, which create a timed computer log of the handset's movements. By measuring the strength of the signal, the location of the handset can often be narrowed to an area as small as a few square yards."

I had a friend who was involved in the security for a big birthday party Nelson Mandela had a few years ago, with Bill Clinton and the like in attendance. They monitored the positions of everyone at the party in real time to within a couple of metres, by using their cellphones. The thing about "celldar" is that it uses passive reflections, so they will be able to track any moving object, whether or not it is carrying a cellphone.
Now, I am becoming more and more convinced that this is the REAL reason why cellphone radiation levels are being pegged at such high levels. I think "celldar" is what they've really had in mind all along. We are talking about real-time surveillance of every single person on the landscape, even inside buildings, and every vehicle that moves. This is population monitoring and control at unimaginable levels, but this is exactly what our governments have in mind (see report below). They must really love the idea.

It's gone very quiet on the "celldar" front, but you can be sure that it is already operating. The privacy angle may be one that actually appeals to people who do not believe this radiation is bad for their health. On the other hand, we can expect to see victories against "terrorism" using this technology which will be used to justify this electromagnetic terror. We live on a very spooky planet, to be sure.,6903,811027,00.html#art 

How mobile phones let spies see our every move 

Government's secret Celldar project will allow surveillance
of anyone, at any time and anywhere there is a phone signal

Jason Burke and Peter Warren
Sunday October 13, 2002 The Observer

Secret radar technology research that will allow the biggest-ever extension of 'Big Brother'-style surveillance in the UK is being funded by the Government. The radical new system, which has outraged civil liberties groups, uses mobile phone masts to allow security authorities to watch vehicles and individuals 'in real time' almost anywhere in Britain.
The technology 'sees' the shapes made when radio waves emitted by mobile phone masts meet an obstruction. Signals bounced back by immobile objects, such as walls or trees, are filtered out by the receiver. This allows anything moving, such as cars or people, to be tracked. Previously, radar needed massive fixed equipment to work and transmissions from mobile phone masts were thought too weak to be useful.
The system works wherever a mobile phone can pick up a signal. By using receivers attached to mobile phone masts, users of the new technology could focus in on areas hundreds of miles away and bring up a display showing any moving vehicles and people. An individual with one type of receiver, a portable unit little bigger than a laptop computer, could even use it as a personal radar' covering the area around the user. Researchers are working to give the new equipment 'X- ray vision' - the capability to 'see' through walls and look into people's homes.
Ministry of Defence officials are hoping to introduce the system as soon as resources allow. Police and security services are known to be interested in a variety of possible surveillance applications. The researchers themselves say the system, known as Celldar, is aimed at anti-terrorism defence, security and road traffic management.

However civil liberties groups have been swift to condemn the plan.  

'It's an appalling idea,' said Simon Davies, director of Privacy International. 'The Government is just capitalizing on current public fears over security to introduce new systems that are neither desirable nor necessary.'
The system, used alongside technology which allows individuals to be identified by their mobile phone handsets, will mewan that individuals can be located and their movements watched on a screen from hundreds of miles away. Prototypes have been effective over 50 to 100 metres but the developers are confident that range can be extended.
After a series of meetings with Roke Manor, a private research company in Romsey, Hants, MoD officials have started funding the multi-million pound project. Reports of the meetings are 'classified'. 

Whitehall officials involved in radar confirmed that the MoD was 'very interested' last week. 'It's all about resources now,' said one. Private security specialists have also welcomed the new technology. 

'It will be enormously useful,' the director of one private security firm said. 'Instead of setting up expensive and cumbersome surveillance equipment, police or the security services could start work quickly and easily almost anywhere. 

'For tracking a suspect, preventing a potential crime or a terrorist strike or simply locating people [the system] has enormous advantages.'It is likely that the technology would be used at first to protect sensitive installations such as ports and airfields. The perimeter of a nuclear power station or an RAF base could be watched without having a bank of CCTV screens and dozens of expensive cameras. 
If the radar picked up movement then a single camera could be focused on a specific area.
Celldar could also monitor roads when poor visibility due to bad weather rendered cameras useless. The equipment could pick up traffic flows towards an accident site and the details of a crash; who is where and so on,' said Peter Lloyd of Roke Manor.
Lloyd also outlined a number of military applications for the technology. Individual armoured vehicles or even soldiers could carry the detectors which could tell them where enemy troops were.
Security specialists point out how useful personal radars would be in siege situations. However there are significant concerns that the technology might be abused by authorities or fall into the wrong hands.

'Like all instrusive surveillance, we need to be sure that it is properly regulated, preferably by the judiciary,' said Roger Bingham of Liberty. 

Bingham expressed concerns that the new equipment, which would be virtually undetectable, could be used by private detectives or others for personal or commercial gain. Modern technology has brought massive opportunities for wider surveillance. Since the 11 September terrorist attacks on Washington and New York, the government has been pushing through a package of anti-terrorism legislation which targets electronic communications. 

Senior police officers are now allowed to access mobile telephone and email records without judicial or executive assent. Within two years, all mobile phones are expected to have satellite-locating devices built into them.

BAE SYSTEMS and Roke Manor Research are teaming to develop in depth the concept of CELLPHONE RADAR - CELLDAR? - to provide a revolutionary, totally covert and innovative approach to the detection of moving air, land and sea-based objects, maturing a technology which will significantly enhance military capabilities such as air warfare, littoral operations and Homeland Defence.  

The two companies have signed an agreement to fund the development of the technology, already successfully developed by Roke Manor Research, exploiting the latter's in-depth knowledge of cellphone technology through its pivotal role within Siemens, a world leader in this market place, in enabling R&D. The BAE SYSTEMS Future Systems, C4ISR and other business units will be contributing their defence domain knowledge and systems integration expertise. 

CELLDAR uses extended multi-static radar detection and data processing for the tracking, identification and cueing of objects moving in cellphone fields. The massive world-wide investment in cellphone technology and the ability to exploit the extensive electromagnetic transmission fields created to support them presents the opportunity for CELLDAR? to offer high-performance, long-range, low-cost detection of objects moving in space in real time to user communities.

The capability of the technology extends across all domains and will be a key enabler in future Command & Control, Communications, Computing, Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance (C4ISR) solutions. It encompasses - for instance - the detection of moving vehicles or helicopters in foliage; of small maritime objects, such as periscopes; and even aircraft which would otherwise be invisible to traditional mono-static or bi-static radars through the exploitation of stealth technology.,1518,271578-2,00.html

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