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Federal Aviation Administration

FAA Issues UAS Guidance for Law Enforcement


January 8–The proliferation of small, relatively inexpensive unmanned aircraft (UAS) presents the Federal Aviation Administration with a challenge in identifying people who don’t follow the rules of the air or who endanger the nation’s airspace. So, the agency is asking the law enforcement community for help.

The FAA released guidance to the law enforcement community explaining the legal framework for the agency’s oversight of aviation safety in the U.S., including UAS operations. The guidance describes how UAS and model aircraft can be operated legally, and the options for legal enforcement actions against unauthorized or unsafe UAS operators. The document also discusses the law enforcement community’s vital role in deterring, detecting and investigating unsafe operations.

State and local police are often in the best position to immediately investigate unauthorized UAS operations, and as appropriate, to stop them. The document explains how first responders and others can provide invaluable assistance to the FAA by:

•Identifying potential witnesses and conducting initial interviews
•Contacting the suspected operators of the UAS or model aircraft
•Viewing and recording the location of the event
•Collecting evidence
•Identifying if the UAS operation was in a sensitive location, event or activity
•Notifying one of the FAA’s Regional Operation Centers about the operation as soon as possible

The FAA’s goal is to promote voluntary compliance by educating individual UAS operators about how they can operate safely under current regulations and laws, but the guidance makes clear the agency’s authority to pursue legal enforcement action against persons who endanger the safety of the National Airspace System.

The guidance stresses that while the FAA exercises caution not to mix criminal law enforcement with agency administrative safety enforcements, the public is best served by coordinating and fostering mutual understanding and cooperation between governmental entities with law enforcement responsibilities.


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. At HSE, the Constitutional Rights of the People come first. Maintaining an individual's privacy and protecting the civil liberties of all persons is of paramount importance to HSE! Together, we can help provide a great public service and keeping our Country safe while at the same time protecting "Our Rights". It's as simple as that!!!


Help Us Protect The Freedom To Fly UAVs
FAQ About Unmanned Aerial Vehicle (UAV)
FAA Know Before You Fly Video
FAA Grants Section 333 Exemptions
FAA Limitations on Hobbyist
FAA Modernization and Reform Act of 2012
FAA UAS Notice of Proposed Rulemaking
FAA Regulations for UAV
FAA Section 333 COA Processing
FAA Section 333 Special Rules For UAVs
FAA Special Airworthiness Certification
FAA Temporary Flight Restrictions
FAA UAS Guidance for Law Enforcement
FAA UAS Research Test Sites
FAA UAS Test Site Selection

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It is the policy of Homeland Surveillance & Electronics to adhere strictly to all U.S. laws and regulations covering the export, re-export, and import of Defense related articles, technical data, and services. Such laws and regulations include, but are not limited to, the Export Administration Act of 1979, as amended (50 U.S.C.), the Export Administration Regulations (EAR) (administered by the U.S. Department of Commerce), the Arms Export Control Act (AECA) (22 U.S.C. 2778), and the International Traffic in Arms Regulations (ITAR) (22 C.F.R.) (Administered by the U.S. Department of State). Further, Homeland Surveillance & Electronics adheres to additional restrictions on exports and re-exports contained in various country-specific regulations administered by the U.S. Treasury Department’s Office of Foreign Assets Control (OFAC).

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