As drones are increasing being used to smuggle drugs, weapons or phones into prisons, officials are looking to technology to help them detect the unmanned aerial systems.
New research will determine how drones can give officials a better sense of traffic problems that are reported through connected vehicle technology.
The counter-UAS technology is designed to protect a no-drone zone around the lab, which conducts nuclear weapons research.
The reference resource will help officials pull data from captured devices that ensures the evidence is preserved and usable in court.
An RFI from the Federal Aviation Administration seeks expert input on multiple-unmanned aircraft systems operations ahead of a mid-September event.
North Carolina's pilot program will use drones to fly medical supplies between hospitals.
For its Subterranean Challenge, the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency is providing the SubT Virtual Testbed, an open-source simulation platform meant to mirror underground environments.
Technology for detecting and disabling unmanned systems that threaten U.S. facilities and assets requires more testing, witnesses told a Senate panel.
For years, corrections officials have been fighting to keep drones out of the airspace around prisons. Now they're turning to the technology to help spot trouble.
Artificial evolution can generate simulated robots that are adapted to their environments, perform simple tasks and quickly adapt to damage during a mission.
The number of public safety agencies using drones has increased by approximately 82 percent in the last year, a new report says.
In its drone implementation pilot, the Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma will demonstrate how rural communities can leverage unmanned systems despite the lack of communications infrastructure.