Tech’s Most Controversial Startup Now Makes Drone-Killing Robots

By: Josuha Brustein

Jason Levin stood on a craggy hill on a Southern California ranch in late July and prepared to destroy a drone. First he grabbed the controls for an Up Air One, a remote control hobbyist model that retails for about $300, and steered it until it was hovering about 100 feet above the ground. Next he used a laptop to activate a system he’d spent the past several months building.

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