A team of researchers has created drones that can self-organize in the air.
Baseballs aren’t the only things being launched over Spring Training stadiums in Florida.
House Intelligence Committee Chairman Mike Rogers, R-Mich., cautioned against “self-imposed red tape” on U.S. drone strikes, saying that restrictions on the targeted strikes puts “Americans’ lives at risk.”
The future of military warfare will be decided by specialized robots, guided munitions and fleets of 3D-printed, remote-controlled drones in the not-too-distant future, according to a report from national security think-tank, the Center for a New American Security.
Universities in Virginia, Maryland and New Jersey were among those selected Monday to collaborate on developing test sites for drones, a technology one U.S. senator compared to the development of the cellphone.
Idaho farmer Robert Blair isn’t waiting around for federal aviation officials to work out rules for drones. He and a friend built their own, outfitting it with cameras and using it to monitor his 1,500 acres.
Sen. Rand Paul – who filibustered for 13 hours in March against the confirmation of CIA head John Brennan to protest the Obama administration’s use of drones – doesn’t have a problem with Amazon using the unmanned aircraft as a delivery service.
Amazon.com is working on a way to get customers their goods in 30 minutes or less — by drone.
Federal officials are acknowledging widespread drone access to U.S. skies faces significant hurdles and will take longer than Congress expected.
A United Nations report says unmanned aerial vehicles are the weapons of choice in modern warfare.