Does the domestic use of drones (unmanned aerial vehicles) by law enforcement threaten privacy? I’ll be discussing that topic at 1pm on Thursday September 13, 2012 at the University of San Diego, School of Law.
From the flier:
DID YOU KNOW…
- The Federal Aviation Administration has predicted that within 20 years, 30,000 commercial and government drones could be flying in U.S. skies.
- Some drones called “nano drones” can be as small as an insect.
- Drones can be equipped with surveillance technologies to identify and track people.
- There are multiple bills currently being proposed in the House to limit the use of drones.
- The Federalist Society will be offering FREE FOOD at this one-of-a-kind, timely discussion.
Guadalupe Hall, Rm. 117 at 1 pm Professor Gregory McNeal, Drones on the Homefront: Privacy at Risk? My remarks are based in part on my work-in-progress, Drones and Privacy Governance.
Greg McNeal is a professor and national security specialist focusing on the institutions and challenges associated with global security, with substantive expertise in national security law and policy, transnational crime, global policy studies, and international affairs.
He teaches at Pepperdine University's School of Law and School of Public Policy.
- Drones, Privacy and Aerial Surveillance
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- Cartels, Traffickers and Transnational Organized Crime: A Pending Conflict?
- Drones And the Future of Aerial Surveillance
- The Perils of Militarizing The Fight Against Transnational Organized Crime
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