reply to FF4m3
Re: Can U.S. Citizen Shoot Down Domestic Spy Drones? You can always post a sign on your roof, in 6 inch letters, advising potential observers, "I do not consent to surveillance."
Not that it's going to make any difference, but you might be able to convince a judge that anyone observing you through remote sensing technology was informed that you were not a willing participant.
You obviously have no expectation of privacy out on the street, but if you're in your home, or a secluded area of your property, advising remote surveillants of your nonconcurrence might push the more conscientious of them to err on the side of obtaining a search warrant.
But you should be prepared to live the life of a saint afterwards...
While it may be appealing to some to have a couple of drone fins mounted and hanging on the trophy wall untill your state starts issuing a drone tag for your hunting license i would strongly discourage against it. In the eyes of the law what would be the differance between a spy drone, police helocopter looking for a criminal or looking for marijuana growing? I certainly wouldn't be shooting at any.
West Hartford, CT
reply to rcdailey
I think he's quoting the original pledge:
I pledge allegiance to my flag
and to the republic for which it stands,
One nation, indivisible,
with liberty and justice for all.
reply to FF4m3»www.youtube.com/watch?v=mPnQ-Uf0XeI
Can U.S. Citizen Shoot Down Domestic Spy Drones?
That would depend on one's physical state at the time.
Here's a recreation of some of your best six shooters having a go at a target
Paradigm Shift beta test pilot. "Dying to defend one's small piece of suburb...Give me something global...STAT!