The Long Haul (and your questions)

Logo 600 x 600Drone Law Nation, we’re in this for the long haul. My law firm started its work with the commercial drone industry five years ago, when the FMRA first came out. Since then, it’s been a wild ride. We’ve grown with you, and you’ve grown with us. And we appreciate you all.

The mission of this podcast will always be to share the best information possible about the legal side of the drone industry. To do that, we are approaching this like a marathon. One we are running with you.

Starting this month, Drone Law Today is going to a quarterly publication schedule. This will ensure that we continue to put out the best information possible over the long haul.

In this episode, we talk a little about this and then jump right into your questions. You’ve sent in a lot of great questions, and we’re overdue for a “mailbag” episode.

Thank you to everyone who has supported us through Amazon. Your trust and support means the world to us. We are doing everything we can to honor that trust, to honor that support, and to right “shotgun” with you as you pioneer this industry.

Listen in for answers to your questions on the Skypan fine, Florida drone law, Super Bowl Drones, and much more. Thank you for being awesome.

Links for you:

FMRA (Search for “336”)

Part 101

Part 107

14 CFR § 107.45

The Police Drones Series

Who Owns the Air?

The State Drone Law Book

Amazon Support Link

Florida’s Drone Law

The Skypan Fine: Jason Koebler, Interviewed

The Skypan Fine: Recode Article on the Settlement

FAA Interpretation of the Special Rule for Model Aircraft


Listen in iTunes

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Listen on YouTube

Listen in your browser

Nothing in this podcast is legal advice! Please don’t make legal decisions for yourself or your business before consulting counsel of your choice.

Learn more about our law firm, Ausley McMullen, at or

Keep on Flying,



2 thoughts on “The Long Haul (and your questions)

  1. Greg Faucher says:

    Re: Who owns the airspace?

    Was there not a WW2 era ruling that aircraft must stay above 80 something ft. in the case of a chicken farmer whose birds were being scared to death by Army warplanes landing next door?

    Also, when did the FAA decide to get involved in the airspace below 1500 ft.?


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