The most successful sports video games in history have had a history of using drones.
But they’re not the only ones.
Take, for instance, the NFL’s Madden NFL franchise.
The game has a number of games where players are flying drones to run a play, or to complete a game-ending play.
But that’s not how the sport’s most successful video game has been played, according to former NFL player and drone pilot Brian Kelly.
Kelly has worked with the NFL for almost 20 years.
He’s flown around the league at least a few times.
In 2010, for example, he flew a drone to scout the New York Jets’ practice facility for a potential training camp visit.
Kelly told ESPN that he was interested in flying the drone because he had never flown a drone before, but he was unable to find one with a camera attached.
Kelly said that it was the only drone he could find that could take pictures.
“I did have a little trouble getting a good shot, but I was able to get some good ones,” Kelly said.
“I was flying this little drone for about an hour and I was just trying to get a good picture of what I was seeing.
The drone was doing the whole thing in real time.
I was getting the picture of the field, and then I was trying to figure out where I was going to go and what I wanted to do with the drone, and I didn’t really have a good way of looking at the field.”
Kelly said he was happy with his drone, but was also frustrated by the FAA’s regulations.
The FAA requires all drones to be registered with the FAA.
Kelly’s drone was registered with a drone registry site.
It’s not uncommon for owners to have drone registration paperwork that is not in the drone’s physical possession.
Kelly said that while he flew his drone in 2011, he was still under the FAA regulations.
He said he wanted to get the FAA to change those regulations.
“There were a lot of things that were out of compliance with the rules,” Kelly told ESPN.
“And so I was very upset about it.
I felt like I wasn’t getting a fair shake.
I just wanted to be able to fly it around.
And I wanted the FAA in the future to change their regulations and let people do that.”
The FAA, Kelly said, told him the regulations did not apply to the drone.
Kelly did have the FAA look at his drone.
Kelly, who retired from the NFL in 2017, said the FAA told him he was “not allowed to fly a drone within 300 feet of a building.”
Kelly said the agency told him that if he wanted a drone registration to be done online, he would need to download a website that was available for free.
He said he could download the website and the drone would be registered for him.
“And that was basically the whole time I was flying the drones, and that was the reason why I didn and that is why they told me, ‘No, we can’t give you a registration,'” Kelly said of the FAA and drone registry.
“So I had no idea where they were going to give me registration until I got that phone call and I got a phone call from the FAA, and it was in the very last sentence of the phone call.”
Kelly has since received an FAA notification that he is not eligible to fly his drone as a hobby drone.
“That was a little bit surprising, but there’s a lot to be said for that,” Kelly added.
“That was the whole reason I flew the drones.
I wanted them to have a real purpose, so they weren’t just there for fun.
They were there for the people who wanted them.”
Kelly added that he’s been contacted by drone manufacturers and drone operators who are willing to sell their drones to the NFL.
He told ESPN he was not interested in selling his drone to anyone because of the drone regulations.
Kelly says he wants to fly drones to fly the Super Bowl and other big events, but not for entertainment purposes.
He told ESPN’s Mike Reiss that he would have liked to have been able to use a drone for his hobby flights, but that he didn’t have the money for a drone that would allow him to fly that way.
“It would have been nice to have had the ability to do some of those events and have a drone on the field to be flying around with,” Kelly explained.
“But I think there’s no reason why you can’t have a hobby flight drone.”