St. Louis Police Chief Sam Dotson said he enjoyed the lively conversation he had with residents this afternoon via Twitter.
The St. Louis Metropolitan Police Department is pushing forward with a drone surveillance program.
The federal agency has ordered the university as well as the University of Nebraska-Lincoln to stop flying the drones outdoors until they obtain government authorization.
Researchers at the University of Missouri in Columbia and the University of Nebraska in Lincoln were testing the flying robots as aerial photographers and video recorders from difficult-to-reach news scenes.
In some ways, NSA is collecting less data on many Americans than Facebook and Amazon.”
Democratic Sen. Daniel Biss of Evanston is the sponsor of the bill. Biss says his proposal will help maintain people’s reasonable expectation of privacy.
At the start of what could be a new era in police surveillance, an Illinois legislator is proposing a limit on how law enforcement agencies can use drones.
Sen. Daniel Bliss says law enforcement would need a search warrant to use the technology, under his bill.
As drone technology becomes more accessible to the public, several industries have found practical uses for the unmanned aircrafts.
Assistant Professor Bill Allen, who’s teaching the course, said there are several practical uses for drones in journalism.