What happens when you get a bunch of Deadpool cosplayers into a room together? A Deadpool dance party, of course.
See also: 26 Cutest Cosplay Couples at New York Comic Con
We caught these costumed wise-crackers at this year’s New York Comic Con. Check out the video above for all the Deadpool you can handle, and visit our comprehensive cosplay gallery from the event for more characters.

BONUS: NYCC Red Carpet Coverage

Drones Are No Match for Hungry Hawks
The Battle for Kobani as Seen From the Ground
11-Year-Old’s ‘All About That Bass’ Dance Puts Us All to Shame
Horse Casually Strolls Into Police Department Like It’s No Big Deal Read more.

View original article at Mashable

A drone owner in Cambridge was flying from his quadcopter when a hungry hawk passed nearby and attacked.

View original article at Daily Mail Online

The Federal Aviation Administration took the first initial steps today toward severely restricting or banning all hobby and commercial drone flights in the country, putting in a request to formally cancel the document under which model aircraft have legally operated since 1981.The document it wants to kill is called Advisory Circular 91-57, and it’s a really important one for those who fly drones: issued in 1981, the document sets the voluntary guidelines under which drones can be flown (you can read much more about that in our earlier explanation here). The fact that the guidelines contained within it—do not fly higher than 400 feet, do not operate near an airport, etc.—are just that, guidelines, was seen as an implicit suggestion that there are no legally enforceable regulations under which to fine or arrest drone pilots.Today, however, the agency issued a memorandum “to request cancellation of AC 91-57, Model Aircraft Operating Standards” (embedded below)

View original article at Motherboard

The FAA had barred search-and-rescue volunteer Gene Robinson from flying this five-pound Spectra styrofoam drone to find the missing.

mahapix studio

New documents released by the Federal Aviation Administration show that there are now more entities than ever that have been granted permission to fly drones—from military grade models all the way down to an inexpensive hobbyist drones.
According to the June 2014 list that was released this month to MuckRock and published this week by Motherboard under a Freedom of Information Act request, there are now over 700 military units, universities, government agencies and local law enforcement that have applied for a Certificates of Authorization (COA). Over 500 of those applications are currently active, with the remainder pending. Previously, such a list had not been publicly updated since January 2013

View original article at Ars Technica

It was a seemingly normal Wednesday for YouTuber Christopher Schmidt. He was out flying his Phantom FC40 quadcopter at Magazine Beach Park in Cambridge, Massachusetts, when a hawk decided he wasn’t too thrilled with the drone’s presence.

View original article at TechSpot