An aperture is built into the partition which allows objects to be passed from the front to the back, like at a gas station cashier's booth in a sketchy part of town.
Strangely enough the Privacy Suite looks a little aftermarket, more like the partition from inside a police car or a taxi than something that was designed specifically for the Phantom. Look at the top right and left corners of the wall: The wall doesn't quite fit flush with the curvature of the upper window beams, leaving strange gaps in the corners. The niches for the front seat backs, meanwhile, have a very industrial, airline-like appearance. Are you in your own Phantom, or on an economy flight out of Minneapolis that doesn't even have free pretzels?
Thankfully, this flight has movies: Two 12-inch screens fold out of the partition.
The upside to this soundproof partition, as we see it, is mostly for the chauffeur or bodyguard: He or she won't be called to testify before a grand jury about some boring insider trading scheme or who is planning to sell surface-to-air missiles to which petrostate, which will be a huge relief for the driver and the passenger (especially the passenger).
But it also raises some questions about who Rolls-Royce thinks its customers employ as drivers and/or bodyguards. Apparently, people they don't trust 100 percent.
Honestly, if you can't trust your driver/bodyguard with your personal business you probably shouldn't be talking on a phone, encrypted or otherwise, in your car in the first place. And you should also get a new driver/bodyguard.
Source : https://autoweek.com/article/luxury/rolls-royce-phantoms-privacy-suite-feature-paranoid-oligarchsThank you for visit my website