If your drone gets a bit close to a United States military base, they’re officially not gonna worry about blasting it to bits.
Pentagon spokesperson Jeff Davis relayed that piece of information to reporters on Monday, though the policy has been on the books since July, according to Military Times.
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If a base feels threatened by a drone, the new policy allows them to track it, capture it, obliterate it, or otherwise disable it.
The bases “retain the right of self-defense when it comes to UAVs or drones” operating over them, Davis said. “The new guidance does afford of the ability to take action to stop these threats and that includes disabling, destroying and tracking