The government has approved the use of drones for lifting and surveying in the UK, and will now take the first steps towards commercial use of the technology.
The Government is also working on a national system of drone tracking, to enable the safe operation of UK military drones.
But the UK has been a world leader in the use and control of drones.
The government is spending around £2.6 billion a year to support the development of unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) and the UK’s National Aerial Vehicles Laboratory (NALLS), a research institution, is leading the development and deployment of UAVs and other technologies.
With drones increasingly used to monitor weather, detect wildlife and detect dangerous wildlife in the wild, the UK is one of the only countries in the world to have a drone fleet.
Under the Government’s drone legislation, any drones which can be flown in UK airspace will have to be licensed and regulated.
It’s hoped that this will help reduce the risk of accidents and make it easier for people to get the job done.
There are currently around 300 licensed drone operators in the country, with a further 200,000 drones flying out of a network of unmanned aircraft.
More than 30,000 are currently deployed worldwide.
The UK’s drone industry is valued at around £100 billion, with the industry employing more than 5,500 people and generating £2 billion in revenue each year.
Last year, the government allocated £10 million for drone training.
Drones are currently used to help monitor the impact of wildfires and the effects of drought, and to assist in disaster relief.
The drone industry employs around 200 people, with £15 billion in annual revenue.
In recent years, there have been reports of the use by the UK military of drones to carry out aerial surveillance in remote locations.
Britain has been in the forefront of developing the use for drones for remote sensing and surveillance in the past decade, with many countries already using drones to help track the movement of people in disaster areas.
This is part of a wider trend, where drones have become an increasingly common tool for surveying and monitoring the effects and behaviour of wildlife in areas of high risk of habitat destruction.
In January 2017, the US Air Force announced the use of drones to survey wildfires, and in June, the United Kingdom Government confirmed its use of unmanned drones for aerial surveillance of the UK.
According to the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, the US has been using drones since 2001.
And since 2009, the Government has approved an additional £100 million in funding to support remote sensing of the UK.
The use of drone technology in the future is likely to expand, with drones being used to surveil the UK from space, as well as being used for monitoring natural hazards, such as earthquakes and flooding.
So what’s the big deal?
As long as drones are allowed to operate in UK skies, there will be many benefits to the UK economy, as they will help increase the efficiency of the government.
It will also help boost the UKs economy in the short term, as drones will also be used in remote areas, helping to minimise the impact on businesses.
The UK’s national drone program is designed to help increase efficiency, and the Government says that it has already saved £2 million per year in the process.
By 2025, the programme is expected to save £3.6 million in the long term.
This will benefit both businesses and the country in the longer term, but in the meantime, the drone use will be an important tool in helping the government and businesses in the near future.
If you’re in the United Kingdom, we recommend you watch this short video of the United States drone programme.