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UAV Helicopter Drones In The News

New FAA Part 107 has made it even easier to Fly Legally in the USA under 14 CFR Part 107. It's what we have all been waiting for.

FAA Automatically Grants  "blanket" COA'S - As of March 23, 2015, the FAA will automatically grant "blanket" COA's for flights at or below 200 feet to any UAS operator with a Section 333 exemption, provided the aircraft weighs less than 55 pounds, operations are conducted during daytime Visual Flight Rules (VFR) conditions and within visual line of sight (VLOS) of the pilots, and stay certain distances away from airports or heliports.


FAA Releases Small UAS Notice of Proposed Rulemaking! - Check out the provisions being proposed in the FAA’s Small UAS NPRM.


Department of Justice UAV Policy Guidance - Domestic Use of Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS)


FAA Grants UAV Permits for Agriculture & Real Estate Companies - The Associated Press reports that on Tuesday, the FAA issued exceptions to the commercial UAV ban, permitting the monitoring of crops and real estate use for aerial photographs of properties for sale. This is the first time permits have been granted to agriculture and real estate companies.


FAA Poised to Include Limitations on Hobbyist UAVs - The FAA is proposing to amend its regulations to adopt specific rules for the operation of small unmanned aircraft systems (UAS) in the National Airspace System (NAS).


HSE Deploys the RDASS Q1000 UAV - HSE announces the deployment of the new RDASS Q1000 4 rotor electric UAV.  The RDASS Q1000 series is designed to meet the hi-tech needs of the user at a price to meet any city or county budget.


Judge Rules Against FAA in ‘Landmark’ UAV Challenge -  In a decision dated March 6, NTSB Judge Patrick Geraghty found that the FAA has no regulations that apply to model aircraft or that classify a model aircraft as an unmanned aircraft system.


Court Approves Use of Police UAVs - a North Dakota court has approved the use of UAV drones to help arrest citizens on US soil.


Arlington Police Dept Granted Permission to Fly UAVs by FAA -Arlington Police Chief Will Johnson announced that the Federal Aviation Administration has given the city permission to get the rotors turning on the police UAV drone project.


Supreme Court & The 4th Amendment - The US Supreme Court has held that individuals do not generally have Fourth Amendment rights with respect to aerial surveillance. Can the lower courts or State, county, city municipalities outlaw the use of UAV's for law enforcement?


Congress - UAS Privacy & Transparency Act - The proposed UAV Drone Aircraft Privacy and Transparency Act of 2012 requires that police obtain warrants to use UAV drones for certain types of surveillance.


UAV FAA Regulations For more than five decades, the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has compiled a proven track record of introducing new technology and aircraft safely into the National Airspace System (NAS).


FAA Fact Sheet – Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS) - For Immediate Release.


FAA Certificate of Authorization or Waiver (COA) - Before you can operate a UAV in National Airspace System (NAS) you must have a COA. The average time to issue an authorization for non-emergency operations is less than 60 days, 


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FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 2012 for Unmanned Aircraft System (UAS)

112TH CONGRESS


 

2D SESSION H. R. ll

To amend the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12 to provide guidance and limitations regarding the integration of unmanned aircraft systems into United States airspace, and for other purposes.

Mr. MARKEY introduced the following bill; which was referred to the Committee.

a BILL

To amend the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12 to provide guidance and limitations regarding the integration of unmanned aircraft systems into United States airspace, and for other purposes.

Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled,

SECTION 1. SHORT TITLE.

This Act may be cited as the Drone Aircraft Privacy and Transparency Act of 12’’.

SEC. 2. FINDINGS.

Congress finds the following:

(1) On February 14, 12, President Obama signed the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 5 12 (Public Law 112-95; 49 U.S.C. 40101 note) 6 into law, and sections 331 through 336 of such Act 7 require the Federal Aviation Administration to fully integrate government, commercial, and recreational unmanned aircraft systems, commonly known as drones’’, into United States airspace by October 11 15.

(2) Unmanned aircraft systems have traditionally been used almost exclusively overseas by military and security organizations; however, State and local governments, businesses, and private individuals are increasingly using unmanned aircraft systems in the United States, including deployments for law enforcement operations.

(3) As the technology advances and the cost decreases—unmanned aircraft systems are already orders of magnitude less expensive to purchase and operate than piloted aircraft—the market for Federal, State

(4) It has been estimated there could be as many as 30,000 unmanned aircraft systems in the sky in the United States by .

(5) There will no doubt be many beneficial applications of this technology, for as Secretary of Transportation Ray LaHood said in a statement on March 7, 12, Unmanned aircraft can help us meet a number of challenges, from spotting wildfires to assessing natural disasters.’’.

(6) However, there also is the potential for unmanned aircraft system technology to enable invasive and pervasive surveillance without adequate privacy protections, and currently, no explicit privacy protections or public transparency measures with respect to such system technology are built into the law.

(7) Federal standards for informing the public and protecting individual privacy with respect to unmanned aircraft systems are needed.

SEC. 3. GUIDANCE AND LIMITATIONS REGARDING UNMANNED AIRCRAFT SYSTEMS.

Subtitle B of title III of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12 (Public Law 112-95; 49 U.S.C.40101 note) is amended by adding at the end the following new sections:

SEC. 337. PRIVACY STUDY AND REPORT.

(a) STUDY.—The Secretary of Transportation, in consultation with the Secretary of Commerce, the Chairman of the Federal Trade Commission, and the Chief Privacy Officer of the Department of Homeland Security, shall carry out a study that identifies any potential threats to privacy protections posed by the integration of unmanned aircraft systems into the national airspace system, including any potential violations of the privacy principles.

(b) REPORT.—Not later than 0 days after the date of enactment of this section, the Secretary of Transportation shall submit a report on the study conducted under subsection (a) to‘

        (1) the Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure of the House of Representatives;

        (2) the Committee on Energy and Commerce of the House of Representatives;

        (3) the Committee on Homeland Security of the House of Representatives;

        (4) the Committee on Environment and Public Works of the Senate;

        (5) the Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation of the Senate; and

        (6) the Committee on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs of the Senate.

(c) DEFINITIONS.—For purposes of this section and the succeeding sections of this subtitle—

        (1) the term ‘privacy protections’ means protections that relate to the use, collection, and disclosure of information and data about individuals and groups of individuals;

        (2) the term ‘privacy principles’ means the principles described in Part Two of the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development guide lines titled ‘Annex to the Recommendation of the Council of rd September 80: Guidelines Governing The Protection Of Privacy And Transborder Flows Of Peronal Data’, adopted by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development on September , 80; and

        (3) the term ‘law enforcement’ means—

              (a) any entity of the United States or of a State or political subdivision thereof, that is empowered by law to conduct investigations of or to make arrests for offenses; and

              (B) any entity or individual authorized by law to prosecute or participate in the prosecution of such offenses.

SEC. 338. RULEMAKING.

As part of the rulemaking process required under section 332(b)(1) and the final rule adopted under such section, the Secretary of Transportation shall establish procedures to ensure that the integration of unmanned aircraft systems into the national airspace system is done in compliance with the privacy principles.

SEC. 339. DATA COLLECTION STATEMENTS AND DATA

MINIMIZATION STATEMENTS.

(a) IN GENERAL.—Beginning on the date of enactment of this section, the Secretary of Transportation may not approve, issue, or award any certificate, license, or other grant of authority to operate an unmanned aircraft system in the national airspace system unless the application for such certificate, license, or other grant of authority includes—

       (1) a data collection statement in accordance with the requirements of subsection (b) that provides reasonable assurance that the applicant will operate the unmanned aircraft system in accordance with the privacy principles; and

       (2) in the case of such an unmanned aircraft system that is to be operated by a law enforcement agency or a law enforcement agency contractor or subcontractor, a data minimization statement in accordance with the requirements of subsection (c) that provides reasonable assurance that the applicant will operate the unmanned aircraft system in accordance with the privacy principles.

(b) DATA COLLECTION STATEMENT.—a data collection statement under subsection (a), with respect to an unmanned aircraft system, shall include information identifying—

       (1) the individuals or entities that will have the power to use the unmanned aircraft system;

       (2) the specific locations in which the unmanned aircraft system will operate;

       (3) the maximum period for which the unmanned aircraft system will operate in each flight;

       (4) whether the unmanned aircraft system will collect information or data about individuals or groups of individuals, and if so—

             (a) the circumstances under which such system will be used; and

             (B) the specific kinds of information or data such system will collect about individuals or groups of individuals and how such information or data, as well as conclusions drawn from such information or data, will be used, disclosed, and otherwise handled, including how the collection or retention of such information or data that is unrelated to the specified use will be minimized; whether such information or data might be sold, leased, or otherwise provided to third parties, and if so, under what circumstances it might be so sold or leased; the period for which such information or data will be retained; and when and how such information data, including information or data no longer relevant to the specified use, will be destroyed;

      (5) the possible impact the operation of the unmanned aircraft system may have upon the privacy of individuals;

      (6) the specific steps that will be taken to mitigate any possible impact identified under paragraph (5), including steps to protect against unauthorized disclosure of any information or data described in paragraph (4), such as the use of encryption methods and other security features that will be used;

      (7) a telephone number or electronic mail address that an individual with complaints about the operation of the unmanned aircraft system may use to report such complaints and to request confirmation that personally identifiable data relating to such individual has been collected;

     (8) in the case that personally identifiable data relating to such individual has been collected, a reasonable process for such individual to request to obtain such data in a timely and an intelligible manner;

     (9) in the case that a request described in paragraph (8) is denied, a process by which such individual may obtain the reasons for the denial and challenge the denial; and

     (10) in the case that personally identifiable data relating to such individual has been collected, a process by which such individual may challenge the accuracy of such data and, if the challenge is successful, have such data erased or amended.

 (c) DATA MINIMIZATION STATEMENT.—a data minimization statement described in this subsection, with respect to an unmanned aircraft system operated by a law enforcement agency, contractor, or subcontractor described in subsection (a) (2), shall detail the applicable—

     (1) policies adopted by the agency, contractor, or subcontractor, respectively, that—

            (a) minimize the collection by the unmanned aircraft system of information and data unrelated to the investigation of a crime under a warrant;

            (B) require the destruction of such information and data, as well as of information and data collected by the unmanned aircraft system that is no longer relevant to the investigation of a crime under a warrant;

           (C) establish procedures for the method of such destruction;

     (2) audit and oversight procedures adopted by the agency, contractor, or subcontractor, respectively, that will ensure that such agency, contractor, or subcontractor, respectively, uses the unmanned aircraft system in accordance with the parameters outlined in the data collection statement and the statement required by this subsection.

 SEC. 340. DISCLOSURE OF APPROVED CERTIFICATES, LI

CENSES, AND OTHER GRANTS OF AUTHORITY.

 (a) IN GENERAL.—The Administrator of the Federal Aviation Administration shall make available on the public Internet website of the Federal Aviation Administration in a searchable format—

    (1) the approved certificate, license, or other grant of authority for each unmanned aircraft system awarded a certificate, license, or other grant of authority to operate in the national airspace system, including any such certificate, license, or other grant of authority awarded prior to the date of enactment of this section;

   (2) information detailing where, when, and for what period each unmanned aircraft system will be operated;

   (3) information detailing any data security breach that occurs with regard to information collected by an unmanned aircraft system; and

   (4) in the case of a certificate, license, or other grant of authority awarded on or after the date of enactment of this section to operate an unmanned aircraft system in the national airspace system, the data collection statement described in section 339(b) and, if applicable, the data minimization statement described in section 339(c) required with respect to such unmanned aircraft system.

(b) DEADLINE.—The Administrator shall complete the requirements under subsection (a) with regard to each unmanned aircraft system—

    (1) in the case of a certificate, license, or other grant of authority awarded before the date of enactment of this section, not later than 90 days after such date of enactment; and

    (2) in the case of a certificate, license, or other grant of authority awarded on or after the date of enactment of this section, as soon as is practicable after the date of approval of such certificate, license, or other grant of authority.

SEC. 341. WARRANTS REQUIRED FOR GENERALIZED SURVEILLANCE.

(a) IN GENERAL.—No person or entity may use an unmanned aircraft system for protective activities, or for law enforcement or intelligence purposes, except pursuant to a warrant issued using the procedures described in the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure (or, in the case of a State court, issued using State warrant procedures) by a court of competent jurisdiction, or as otherwise provided  in the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act of 78 (50 U.S.C. 01 et seq.).

(b) EXCEPTION.—

      (1) IN GENERAL.—Subsection (a) shall not apply in exigent circumstances (as defined in paragraph 2).

      (2) EXIGENT CIRCUMSTANCES DEFINED.—Exigent circumstances exist when a law enforcement entity reasonably believes there is—

            (a) an imminent danger of death or serious physical injury; or

            (B) a high risk of a terrorist attack by a specific individual or organization, when the Secretary of Homeland Security has determined that credible intelligence indicates there is such a risk.

      (3) REQUIRED DOCUMENTATION.—In the case of a person or entity operating an unmanned air craft system under the exception for exigent circumstances created by paragraph (1), documentation justifying the exception shall be submitted to the Secretary of Transportation not later than days after the date of the relevant unmanned air craft system flight.

      (4) INFORMATION OR DATA UNRELATED TO EXIGENT CIRCUMSTANCES.—a person or entity operating an unmanned aircraft system under the exception for exigent circumstances created by paragraph (1) shall minimize the collection by the unmanned aircraft system of information and data unrelated to the exigent circumstances, and if such unmanned aircraft system incidentally collects any such information or data while being operated under such exception, the person or entity operating the unmanned aircraft system shall destroy such information and data.

     (5) PROHIBITION ON INFORMATION SHARING.—a person or entity shall not intentionally divulge information collected in accordance with this section with any other person or entity, except as authorized by law.

     (6) PROHIBITION ON USE AS EVIDENCE.— Whenever information has been collected by means of use of an unmanned aircraft system, no part of the contents of such information and no evidence derived there from may be received in evidence in any trial, hearing, or other proceeding in or before any court, grand jury, department, officer, agency, regulatory body, legislative committee, or other authority of the United States, a State, or a political subdivision thereof unless that information is collected in accordance with this section’’.

SEC. 4. ENFORCEMENT

(a) PROHIBITED CONDUCT.—

      (1) IN GENERAL.—It shall be unlawful for a person or entity to operate an unmanned aircraft 5 system in a manner that is not in accordance with the terms of a data collection statement submitted under section 339(a)(1) of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12, as added by section 3 of this Act, or in a manner that violates any portion of the final rule required under section 332(b)(1) of such Act insofar as such portion relates to the procedures described in section 338 of such Act.

      (2) REGULATIONS.—The Commission may promulgate regulations in accordance with section 553 of title 5, United States Code, to carry out paragraph (1) with respect to persons and entities described in subsection (b)(3).

 (b) ENFORCEMENT BY FEDERAL TRADE COMMISSION.—

       (1) UNFAIR OR DECEPTIVE ACTS OR PRACTICES.—a violation of subsection (a) or the regulations promulgated under such subsection shall be treated as a violation of a regulation under section  (a)(1)(B) of the Federal Trade Commission Act (15 U.S.C. 57a(a)(1)(B)) regarding unfair or deceptive acts or practices.

      (2) POWERS OF COMMISSION.—The Commission shall enforce subsection (a) and the regulations promulgated under such subsection in the same manner, by the same means, and with the same powers and duties as though all applicable terms and provisions of the Federal Trade Commission Act (15 U.S.C. 41 et seq.) were incorporated into and made a part of this Act, and any violator shall be subject to the penalties and entitled to the privileges and immunities provided in the Federal Trade Commission Act.

      (3) APPLICABILITY.—Paragraphs (1) and (2) shall apply—

            (a) with respect to persons, partnerships, and corporations over which the Commission has jurisdiction under section 5(a)(2) of the Federal Trade Commission Act (15 U.S.C. 45(a)(2)) (except to the extent such person, partnership, or corporation is a law enforcement contractor or subcontractor); and

            (B) notwithstanding such section, with respect to air carriers and foreign air carriers.

 (c) ACTIONS BY STATES.—

       (1) CIVIL ACTIONS.—In any case in which the attorney general of a State, or an official or agency of a State, has reason to believe that an interest of the residents of that State has been or is threatened or adversely affected by an act or practice in violation of subsection (a) or a regulation promulgated under such subsection, or by the operation of an unmanned aircraft system in violation of the terms of a data minimization statement submitted under section 339(a)(2) of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of (49 U.S.C. 40101 note), the State may bring a civil action on behalf of the residents of the State in an appropriate State court or an appropriate district court of the United States to—

             (a) enjoin the violation;

             (B) enforce compliance with such subsection, regulation, or statement;

             (C) obtain damages, restitution, or other compensation on behalf of residents of the  State; or

             (D) obtain such other legal and equitable relief as the court may consider to be appropriate.

     (2) NOTICE.—Before filing an action under this subsection against a person, partnership, or corporation over which the Commission has jurisdiction under section 5(a)(2) of the Federal Trade Commission Act (15 U.S.C. 45(a)(2)) (except to the extent such person, partnership, or corporation is a law enforcement contractor or subcontractor) or an air carrier or foreign air carrier, the attorney general, official, or agency of the State involved shall provide to the Commission a written notice of that action and a copy of the complaint for that action. If the attorney general, official, or agency determines that it is not feasible to provide the notice described in this paragraph before the filing of the action, the attorney general, official, or agency shall provide written notice of the action and a copy of the complaint to the Commission immediately upon the filing of the action.

    (3) AUTHORITY OF THE COMMISSION.—

            (a) IN GENERAL.—On receiving notice under paragraph (2) of an action under this subsection, the Commission shall have the right—

 (i) to intervene in the action;

 (ii) upon so intervening, to be heard

 on all matters arising therein; and

 (iii) to file petitions for appeal.

             (B) LIMITATION ON STATE ACTION WHILE FEDERAL ACTION IS PENDING.—If the Commission or the Attorney General of the United States has instituted a civil action for violation of subsection (a) or a regulation promulgated under such subsection (referred to in this subparagraph as the Federal action’’), no State attorney general, official, or agency may bring an action under this subsection during the pendency of the Federal action against any defendant named in the complaint in the Federal action for any violation as alleged in that complaint.

      (4) RULE OF CONSTRUCTION.—For purposes of bringing a civil action under this subsection, nothing in this Act or any amendment made by this Act shall be construed to prevent an attorney general, official, or agency of a State from exercising the powers conferred on the attorney general, official, or agency by the laws of that State to conduct investigations, administer oaths and affirmations, or compel the attendance of witnesses or the production of documentary and other evidence.

 (d) PRIVATE RIGHT OF ACTION.—

      (1) IN GENERAL.—a person injured by an act in violation of subsection (a) or the regulations promulgated under such subsection, or by the operation of an unmanned aircraft system in violation of the terms of a data minimization statement submitted under section 339(a)(2) of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12 (49 U.S.C. 40101 note), may bring in an appropriate State court or an appropriate district court of the United States—

                 (a) an action to enjoin such violation;

                 (B) an action to recover damages for actual monetary loss from such violation, or to receive up to $1000 in damages for each such violation, whichever is greater; or

                (C) both such actions.

     (2) INTENTIONAL VIOLATIONS.—If the defendant committed a violation described in paragraph (1), and intended to do so, the court may increase the amount of the award to an amount equal to not more than 3 times the amount available under paragraph (1)(B).

     (3) COSTS.—The court shall award to a prevailing plaintiff in an action under this subsection the costs of such action and reasonable attorney’s fees, as determined by the court.

     (4) LIMITATION.—An action may be commenced under this subsection not later than 2 years after the date on which the person first discovered or had a reasonable opportunity to discover the violation.

     (5) NONEXCLUSIVE REMEDY.—The remedy provided by this subsection shall be in addition to any other remedies available to the person.

(e) SUITS AGAINST GOVERNMENTAL ENTITIES.—  Notwithstanding the Federal Trade Commission Act (158 U.S.C. 41 et seq.), a suit under subsection (c) or subsection (d) may be maintained against a governmental entity.

(f) LICENSE REVOCATION.—The Federal Aviation Administration shall revoke the certificate, license, or other grant of authority to operate an unmanned aircraft system if such system is operated in a manner that—

         (1) is not in accordance with the terms of—

                    (a) a data collection statement submitted under section 339(a)(1) of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12 (49 U.S.C. 40101 note), as added by this Act; or

                    (B) a data minimization statement submitted under section 339(a)(2) of such Act; or

          (2) violates any portion of the final rule required under section 332(b)(1) of such Act insofar as such portion relates to the procedures described in section 338 of such Act, as added by this Act.

(g) VIOLATIONS.—Each day on which each unmanned aircraft system is operated in violation of subsection (a), or the regulations promulgated under such subsection, or the terms of a data minimization statement submitted under section 339(a)(2) of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12 (49 U.S.C. 40101 note), as added by section 3 of this Act, shall be treated as a separate violation.

(h) DEFINITIONS.—In this section:

            (1) COMMISSION.—The term Commission’’ means the Federal Trade Commission.

            (2) LAW ENFORCEMENT.—The term law enforcement’’ has the meaning given such term in sec14tion 337(c)(3) of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12, as added by section 3 of this Act.

            (3) STATE.—The term state’’ means each of the several States, the District of Columbia, each commonwealth, territory, or possession of the United States, and each federally recognized Indian tribe.

            (4) UNMANNED AIRCRAFT SYSTEM.—The term unmanned aircraft system’’ has the meaning given such term in section 331 of the FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 12 (49 U.S.C. 40101 note).

Note: Homeland Surveillance & Electronics LLC Mission is also to protect the privacy rights of the individuals and to work with government agencies, organizations and businesses to help insure that those rights are not infringed upon.


FAA Part 107 Press Release
FAA Part 107 Regulations
FAA Part 107 Summary
FAA Test Centers
FAA To Crack Down On UAS Airspace Violators
FAA Know Before You Fly Video
FAA Regulations
FAA Section 333 Frequently Asked Questions
FAA Section 333 Special Rules For Certain Unmanned Aircraft Systems
FAA Section 333 Public Guidance
FAA Certificate of Authorization
FAA Petitioning For Exemption Under Section 333
FAA How To Send Your Exemption Petition or Rulemaking
FAA Guidelines - Section 333 Petition For Exemption
FAA Section 333 Petition Guidelines
FAA Section 336 Public Law 112-95
FAA Fact Sheet – UAS
FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 2012
FAA Temporary Flight Restrictions
FAA Special Airworthiness Certification
FAA UAS Notice of Proposed Rulemaking
FAA UAS Frequently Asked Questions
FAA Unmanned Aircraft Systems FAQ's
FAA Industry Innitiative Will Expand Small UAS Horizons
FAA UAV Aircraft Registry Requirements
FAA Launches Capital Hill No Drone Zone Campaign
FAA Limitations on Hobbyist UAV Operators
FAA Passes 1000 Section 333 Exemptions
FAA Grants Section 333 Exemptions
FAA Grants British Petroleum COA to Fly UAV
FAA UAS Guidance for Law Enforcment Agencies.pdf
FAA UAS Research Test Sites
FAA Unmanned Aircraft Systems Test Site Selection
FAA Streamlines UAS COAs for Section 333
FAA Wildfires and Drones Do Not Mix
FAA Safety Briefing May-June 2015 Issue
FAA B4UFLYY Smartphone App For UAS Pilots
FAA - Arlington Police Department Authorized to Fly UAV
FAA UAS Guidance for Law Enforcement
FAA Law Enforcement Engagement With Unauthorized UAS Operations
FAA Sporting Event Flight Restrictions Handout.pdf
FAA Drone Authorization List
FAA Papal City Visits Are No Drone Fly Zones
FAA Model Aircraft Operating Standards

FAA Section 333 - 14 CFR Part 107



 


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