Cow Theft Predator Drone
December 14, 2011 by staff
Cow Theft Predator Drone, It’s been the year of the drone. While the technology has been heralded as a gamechanger in the U.S. military’s war on terror, it’s also proven to be just as much a liability.
For instance, Predator and surveillance drones have enabled commanders to take out key operatives such as second ranking Al-Qaeda member Atiyah Abd al-Rahman. They’ve also been hacked, decried for assassinating a terrorist suspect who happened to be a U.S. Citizen and have fallen in the wrong hands, as is the case with the ongoing hostile sitution in Iran. Now, the use of Unmanned aerial vehicles have just opened a whole new can of controversy.
A recent news report revealed that, back on June 24th, local police in North Dakota made the first ever arrest of U.S. citizens with the assistance of unarmed predator drones. And oddly enough, the incident didn’t involve t*rror*sm or narcotics, but rather a search for missing cows on a remote stretch of farmland.
Here’s a brief synposis of what transpired on a late summer evening as reported by Stars and Stripes, a military news publication. Sheriff Kelly Janke of the Nelson County Police Department had entered the 3,000 acre Brossart family farm looking for six cows that were reported missing when three men with brandishing riffles men chased him off the property. Upon retreating to safety, he immediately called for backup, which included a SWAT team, a bomb squad and a Predator B drone.
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