The Rise of Drones; The Civil and Social Use of Drones
The transformation of drones in the military to the civilian world is becoming a controversial topic throughout the U.S. Many American’s worry it will interfere on our privacy and freedom we are promised in the Constitution and 4th amendment because drones pose a threat and danger to our safety. The engineers of drones are increasing their intelligence and enabling drones to think on their own. This is a heated debate and I disagree with the use of drones being used in the civilian world and policing industry as a means to spy and survey Americans. No less than fifteen to twenty years ago, the idea of drones peeping in on our phone calls, text messages, and e-mails was unheard of, but today, according to the director of the FBI, Robert Mueller, as of June 19, 2013 states the government has been using drones to spy in the U.S. but made clear, “the operations of drones is very seldom.” The transformation of drones into surveillance methods is evolving rapidly, increasing the publics concerns of invasions of privacy and violations of civil liberties. The Federal Aviation Administration certified the first two types of civilian drones in July of this year, which was a significant event for Congress. The FAA is currently seeking six testing sites for drones, resulting in a main step in entering the skies of America with unmanned surveillance drones. The first sight of drones began in 1919 during World War I with the Radio plane. They have now evolved into the target drone and the debatable topic, the surveillance drones, which is the can be stated as the civil and social use of drones. Drones can be small enough to fit into the palm of your hand or as big as a Boeing 737. As of now, the U.S. Military are using drones to spy on allying countries such as Afghanistan, Pakistan, Yemen, Iran and many more and are now moving forces in North Korea. The CIA and U.S. military are using drones to target and kill...
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