Drone strikes have taken out thousands of people in the United States, including American citizens, and U.S. lawmakers have raised questions about whether they are legal.
But the legal questions are not limited to the U.A.E., and they have been raised in other countries.
Here are five ways drones are being used by governments around the world.
Drone strike in Syria The U.N. Security Council voted unanimously to approve the authorization of the use of drones to attack suspected members of Al Qaeda and the Islamic State group in Syria in May.
and France were the only countries to vote against the resolution, but the United Kingdom abstained.
The vote was not unanimous, but its passage was expected to give momentum to the idea of drone strikes.
In April, the U., U.K., France and Germany said they would vote to authorize the strikes in Syria.
The next month, in a rare show of support for the U, U. K., France, and Germany, Russia also joined in on the strikes.
The three countries were expected to vote on Thursday.
In March, the two nations also agreed to take part in a new round of strikes in Iraq, which is considered a key training ground for Al Qaeda.
Drone strikes in Yemen The U and Saudi Arabia have launched several drone strikes against suspected Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP) operatives in Yemen.
Last month, the Saudis said they were launching drones against the Al Qaeda affiliate in the country, but it’s unclear how many of those strikes have actually been carried out.
The strikes have targeted suspected Al-Qaeda militants and also killed scores of civilians.
The United States and Britain have both said they are carrying out strikes against AQAP in Yemen, though the Pentagon has refused to confirm that the U is carrying out any strikes there.
Drone attacks in Pakistan The Pakistani military says it has launched drone strikes in the tribal areas of the northwest part of the country.
The military has not provided evidence to back up the claim, which has prompted criticism from Pakistan’s human rights commission and human rights activists.
The Pakistani government has also been criticized for failing to provide information on drone strikes and the killing of civilians, including children.
Drone drone strike in Yemen In June, Pakistan’s drone program was expanded, with the creation of the drone program called “Etisalat,” after the name of a country that Pakistan has been under an air campaign against since the 1980s.
The country has launched an attack on Yemen, killing a number of people, including a number that were not terrorists, including members of the Al Nusrah Front, the terror group’s official name.
The airstrikes have killed scores in the impoverished Yemen.
The Saudi-led coalition has been conducting air raids in Yemen since April 2017.
Saudi Arabia is also bombing Yemen’s Houthi rebels, who have been fighting for independence and autonomy from the Saudi-backed government.
The coalition has also conducted air raids against Iran-backed Houthi militias in Yemen’s south, and in June, it said it had struck Houthi military targets in Yemen that included an Al Qaeda-linked militia.
The strike was the largest single attack on an Al-Qaida-linked group in the kingdom since its creation in 2014.
Drone attack in Libya A drone strike near Tripoli in September 2017 killed three people and injured a further 22 people.
The drones were launched from a military base in the capital.
In July, Libya’s government said it was investigating the strike and said it would take all necessary steps to stop the use and expansion of drones.
Drone operation in Yemen A drone drone attack on the northern city of Taiz in September killed a number in a suspected military attack on civilians in a residential area.
The attack occurred after the government announced the arrest of a number militants from the Ansar al-Sharia group, which the United Nations says is responsible for several attacks on the U by the Houthis.
In the aftermath of the Taiz attack, the Yemeni government said in a statement that the drone strikes were conducted by forces loyal to former President Ali Abdullah Saleh.
A senior Yemeni official said that the Ansari al-Saleh group was “a branch of the Saudi Arabian regime,” adding that the Houthi group was also behind the attack.
Drone surveillance over Yemen The Saudi Arabian military said in March that it was conducting drone surveillance in Yemen and said the drone operation had been carried over the country to prevent the HouthIs from regrouping.
Yemen’s foreign ministry has said that drone surveillance over the Arabian Gulf is carried out by the Saudi military.
Drone campaign in Yemen Yemen has been hit by two drone strikes on the same day, which killed a Yemeni military commander and a number members of his family.
Yemen was also hit by another drone strike earlier in the year, killing at least four civilians.
Drone assassination campaign in Libya In May 2017, the United Arab Emirates (UAE) launched a drone attack in