The Wing cell phones were designed by the British intelligence agency GCHQ to spy on mobile phone users and track the locations of mobile phone networks and the communications of mobile operators.
The GCHQ was also tasked with developing a variety of electronic devices.
According to documents released by the National Archives, GCHQ worked on a variety that were “designed to be used to monitor the location of mobile networks and to record the location, communication, and activities of mobile devices, including the use of voice and/or video telephony.”
According to the British government, the Wing mobile phones were intended to be the “ultimate portable, easy-to-use, and inexpensive tool for interception of mobile communications.”
The Wing phones had the capability to record and store all the data of a mobile device, and could even be used for “telephonic surveillance.”
The devices were also designed to record conversations on a phone call.
The government’s own internal documents describe the Wing phones as “an extension of the [GCHQ’s] mobile phone program.”
The documents also reveal that GCHQ developed the “wing phone” device in 1997.
It was called the Wing phone and was meant to be a “portable device” and could “capture voice, video, and/ or data on a mobile phone.”
According the British document, “the Wing phone was designed to capture data from a mobile handset by using a mobile data connection.”
However, the device would not work as a portable device, as it had to be attached to a computer, which required a separate computer.
The Wing phone also had to have a “remote data” connection, meaning that it could only be used from a computer in the UK.
A Wing phone would not have the capability of being used by an international operator, and so was not designed to be integrated with the international network.
This was because it was “designed for domestic use only,” the documents state.
In order to obtain data, the government said that the Wingphone “would need to be able to communicate with a remote data station, which would then have to be placed on a network which was located in the same building as the device.”
The government also said that a mobile telephone network would need to have the ability to connect to a Wingphone and the device.
The documents state that “it is believed that the [wingphone] would need a secure channel with a suitable level of encryption to facilitate the interception of communications between a mobile and a mobile network.”
In order for the WingPhone to be secure, it would need the ability “to intercept the voice, data, and text communications of any mobile phone and would need access to a network to do so.”
A number of devices have been described as being the “wings” of the Wing Phone.
The device’s name has been described by some as “wings for the birds,” or “wings of the wind.”
It was also referred to as “a Wing phone for the home.”
The device has been compared to the Wing-shaped phone from the 1970s, which was also developed by the UK government.
The original Wing phone is still manufactured and marketed by GCHQ.
According the documents, GEC-17 “designed the Wing telephone as a mobile communication device for a variety [of agencies] including the Government Communications Headquarters (GCHQ), the Home Office, the Department for International Development (DfID), the National Institute for Standards and Technology (NIST), the Royal United Services Institute (RUSI), the Strategic Communication Systems Centre (SCS), the United States Information Agency (USAIA), and the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI).”
The WingPhone was the “second generation of the British wing telephone.”
According it, the first generation of British wing phones was produced in 1963 and the second generation in 1967.
The devices used a “flat-wire antenna with a rotating motor and a rotary antenna, similar to the antenna used in a wireless telephone.”
The first generation had an active microphone, which could be set to record voice, but the second was passive.
According GCHQ documents, the “first generation of Britain’s wing phones used the same type of rotary antennas used in the US’s first wireless telephone system.”
The second generation of wing phones, however, used “specially developed radar technology for improved coverage and directional tracking capabilities.”
The document stated that the new radar technology “improved the capabilities of the radio-frequency (RF) equipment to track the movements of aircraft, and to provide a more accurate signal for interception and monitoring.”
The new technology also allowed the British to “use the antenna to capture the voice and video of mobile users.”
According GCS, the new technology allowed the UK to “make better use of the aircraft and mobile communications systems” while “preventing aircraft from leaving or coming in contact with the UK’s airfields.”
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