What are the top tech features of the Wireless Guardian system?
Are there any issues or concerns regarding privacy?
Wireless Guardian provides a careful balance between individual privacy and terrorism protection.
We are compliant with all current privacy laws.
Wireless Guardian protects large facilities such as stadiums, airports and schools with a patented wireless system that allows authorities to identify potential threats and take appropriate actions before they get inside. Our system never accesses personal information.
Wireless Guardian has four main components to its system: 1. Radar System 2. Camera System 3. Onsite Security Personnel 4. The Target List
The Radar System collects the same data that is collected during the standard usage/operation of any WIFI/Bluetooth/Beacon/RFID enabled device; in real time.
The Camera System and Onsite Security Personnel follow the same privacy protection procedures as airport or stadium security currently follows.
The Target List is a lawfully compiled list of individuals who may be threats and should be detained prior to entering the facility.
Where was this technology developed?
The technology originally was developed for the U.S. military.
In a joint effort with the the Israeli government, the U.S. military developed the ability to locate opposing soldiers by triangulating the signals from their radios.
Wireless Guardian spent more than a decade expanding this technology to allow functionality with smartphones, computers, vehicles, etc.
What type of facilities could use Wireless Guardian?
Wireless Guardian protects large facilities such as stadiums, airports and schools with a patented wireless system that allows authorities to identify potential threats and take appropriate actions before they get inside.
We can protect major transportation hubs such as airports, train stations, public transportation and shipyards; government and federal facilities such as U.S. embassies, U.S. military installations, courthouses, landmarks, bridges, tunnels, buildings; and public spaces and venues such as stadiums, arenas, racetracks, convention centers, casinos, city centers and beaches.
What type of devices can the system search for?
The WG System sees all devices that emit radio waves for communications, such as smartphones, flip phones, drones, computers, vehicles, corporate beacons, RFID tags and iOT tags.
What other companies are collecting and processing this data?
Wireless Guardian is the only company OR is one of a few companies that collects data and uses that data to actively protect the immediate public environment outside major facilities.
The location data industry is a multi-billion dollar business where apps are being purchased by location data companies like for their location data gleaning abilities alone.
Google, Facebook, Foursquare, and Waze are all examples of companies that collect the same information that Wireless Guardian collects.
As you move down the street, your phone/vehicle or device passes through the footprint these networks; they collect this data and leverage it for advertising purposes.
WG collects the same data and uses that data to actively protect the facility.
How does the system keep these TOP SECRET List’s safe?
The Wireless Guardian system protects itself from being compromised by using state-of-the-art encryption and frequency-hop technologies and procedures.
We seamlessly integrate with the Department of Homeland Security data and procedures, operate securely across all technologies and deliver secure operations in real time.
The Homeland Security information is NEVER shared with the Wireless Guardian system during operations. We use a sterile terminal onsite that is connected via encrypted pipeline to a Homeland Security Server. We load the operational data of the Wireless Guardian system into a queue that is processed by the Homeland Security Server.
When the Homeland Security Server gets a “‘HIT” from the queued data, the Homeland Security agent in charge of the venue contacts the onsite security personnel, appropriately disperses the necessary information for target apprehension, and coordinates the proper response for the physical apprehension of the target.
Who owns the data?
The Wireless Guardian system generates the operational data for everyone/everything that passes through the system footprint.
This data is the property of the venue or security company in charge of the security of the venue.
The system internally cross-references the operational data against the historical data available for the particular venue system. The client can analyze the data on their own server, can match the incoming data against its own watch list to identify potential threats or use outside databases such as Homeland Security to match potential incoming threats.
Who trains the Security Personnel on how to use Wireless Guardian?
Wireless Guardian completely trains and integrates our system into the venue security footprint.
Wireless Guardian training and operational classes are available.
What is the purpose of integrating with Homeland Security?
Wireless Guardian’s seamless integration with Homeland Security means we can keep global locations safe from threats that Homeland Security are actively tracking.
Homeland Security integration means enhancing the Homeland Security presence at all Class A/Tier 1 events inside the United States.
Integration with Homeland Security means better safety and security at our embassies, bases, and secure facilities across the world.
Specifications of sterile terminal, queue requirements, and response protocols are all set by Homeland Security.
Can the system be set up temporarily or does it need to be a permanent installation? If it can be deployed temporarily, can the defensive perimeters fluctuate in distance?
Wireless Guardian can be installed either as a permanent or as a temporary configuration.
Temporary systems can be deployed in many different ways such as rooftop units, car-roof units, etc.
A permanent WG system can be enhanced temporarily with additional hardware to extend the perimeter of the system. This can be done occasionally to capture as much pertinent data as possible.