CellAntenna Corporation unveiled on Tuesday its new CJAM
Cell Phone Threat Scan (CTS) service to help combat the use of contraband cell phones in correctional facilities and schools.
"The plaintiffs have alleged sufficient facts to show that they are in danger of suffering serious harm as a direct result of the CJAM's purported breach of his statutory and common law obligations," Justice Francis Spina wrote.
"While the plaintiffs' complaint does not specifically include a count for negligence, the thrust of their complaint is negligent maintenance of the Sullivan courthouse by the CJAM," Spina wrote.
But Chris Milne, the Dover attorney who represented the plaintiffs pro bono, said the CJAM has not done enough to address the health hazards at the courthouse.
You're listening to Radio Free Montreal, CJAM, and this is "Have your say." So go ahead and have your say.
I want everyone to know what we think about guns here at CJAM, Radio Free Montreal.
You're listening to CJAM, Radio Free Montreal, and I'm Ted Davison.
You're listening to Radio Free Montreal, CJAM. Who am I talking to?
According to CellAntenna, CJAM is required in order to silence a criminal's cell phone prior to a raid, or a suspected cell phone bomb when dismantling it.
The new range from CellAntenna includes the CJAM 100 cell phone-sized device that works to distances of up to 12 feet and the CJAM 500 which includes a Signal Detection Mode and works to distances of up to 30 metres.
Cell Antenna develops systems that enable CJAM
to deliver solutions that meet the client's specific requirements.