Rolls Royce Phantom's 'Privacy Suite' Feature Is For Paranoid Oligarchs

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.

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