What’s next for drones?

The drone industry is a very young industry, but it is not dead yet.

For now, its growth is in the hands of those who want to do the work and who have the skill to put it to use.

And it’s a growing field.

The world is increasingly reliant on drones for surveillance, rescue, disaster relief, law enforcement, and so on.

As technology develops, so do the capabilities of those using them.

The number of applications is constantly expanding.

This is the biggest challenge facing the drone industry, not only from a technology and operational point of view, but also from a legal one.

It’s not easy to regulate the use of drones.

For a long time, there was no international law on drones, even in a legal sense.

In 2013, the United Nations Special Rapporteur on the Right to Life and Fundamental Freedoms recommended the adoption of a set of guidelines for drones in a resolution adopted by the United States Congress.

The US State Department is working on the draft document.

But in the past decade, the drone space has grown to the point where the US Congress has started to take notice.

It was a time when the US had been largely silent on drones and the issue was not on the table for a long period of time.

The current administration has been more aggressive than ever, which is partly because of the need to make drones more effective in war zones, and partly because the Obama administration wanted to use drones more as part of the US effort to create a “soft power” and to build the image of America as a global superpower.

There is no doubt that drones are useful for many different kinds of purposes, and the government should regulate the technology accordingly.

But the drone lobby is also making sure that the regulation is done in a way that minimises risks.

The industry wants to be free of any restrictions, but they are not willing to accept any restrictions that are unreasonable or that limit the opportunities for people to do things that are already happening.

The drone industry has the backing of several large US corporations, which have taken part in the “drones summit” held in Washington DC earlier this year.

At the summit, the CEOs of companies like Amazon, Google, and Microsoft expressed their support for the drone technology.

Some of them even went so far as to invite the President of the United State to visit their headquarters and speak at the summit.

The drone space is a great example of how the US government is not only willing to tolerate and embrace innovation, but to support the growth of the industry.

For the drones industry, the summit was a good opportunity to show off the capabilities and expertise of the drone companies and show how they can be used for law enforcement and disaster relief.

This was especially true for companies like Blackhawk Helicopters, whose founder, Bob McLean, is the CEO of the FBI.

The FBI has been using drones extensively in recent years, but there are some significant hurdles to overcome.

In the last few years, the FBI has used drones extensively for crime scene investigations.

Some people have suggested that the drone is not the best tool for crime scenes.

This isn’t true.

Blackhawk’s drone is highly effective for crime detection, and there are other methods of detection, such as infrared cameras.

However, the Blackhawk drones can be very powerful, as the company points out, and can be extremely useful in situations where it is very difficult to detect or track the drone.

For example, the company has demonstrated its drones in search of an abducted woman who disappeared in the Philippines.

The US is a global leader in drone technology and the US has been at the forefront of the world in terms of drones for years.

In 2015, the Obama Administration announced a $4.6bn investment in the drone sector, which includes a $2.6 billion investment in Blackhawk, which will be used to make the drones safer and more reliable.

The Obama administration is trying to make drone technology more effective for law-enforcement.

But it also wants to use it for a wide variety of other purposes, including humanitarian assistance and disaster response.

In the US, law-breakers have been using drone technology to kidnap people.

In 2014, the US State Bureau of Investigation (SBI) identified three people in the US who were kidnapped by a group of individuals who used a drone to capture a video of the kidnappers using it to film the incident.

The kidnappers also used drones to track the location of the abducted woman and her husband.

The SBI has also identified people in Texas who were abducted by drone operators.

These are also people who have a right to be heard, and they have the right to challenge the legality of the use and deployment of drones in the United Kingdom.

In response to these concerns, the White House announced that it was establishing a Task Force to address the use, deployment, and use of unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) by law-abiding citizens.

The task force is being headed by the director of national intelligence