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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Fourth Amendment says Obama is not at liberty to collect metadata
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Chris Anderson
Nebraska is ready to move on from Bo Pelini's profane rant against fans two years ago.
"Citizen Drone Warfare," a video posted to YouTube last week by an anonymous man calling himself "Milo Danger," shows a hobbyist drone equipped with a custom-mounted paintball pistol flying over a grassy field and peppering human-shaped shooting-range targets with pellets.
Robbie Biershenk has a goal to join older brother Tommy on PGA Tour. He hopes appearing on a reality TV show moves him closer to his dream.
Sharp-eyed dog walkers along the San Francisco Bay waterfront may have spotted a strange-looking plane zipping overhead recently that that looked strikingly like the U.S. stealth drone captured by Iran in December.
Jordi Munoz had no training. Scant schooling. Little money. He also had a video-game console and nothing else to do. So he built his own drone.
By Sunday night, Ben Roethlisberger could be in rarefied company as a three-time Super Bowl-winning quarterback.
"We've banned the weaponized use of drones," said Chris Anderson, the site's founder. "So in our community, the reaction to this video is dismay. We're particularly interested in civilian uses of drones, things like search-and-rescue and filming sports teams. Obviously, putting a paintball gun on a drone doesn't help."
Mr. Anderson argue that the technology is akin to the personal computer, flexible enough to perform important and useful tasks ranging from crop-dusting to inspecting pipelines to extreme sports photography.