“Feds’ plan to use drones to ‘strike’ ISIS ‘isn’t real’ and could create unintended consequences,” by Katherine Pfluger, The Washington Post’s editorial board

The federal government has unveiled plans to use small unmanned aircraft to “strike” ISIS “isn”t real” and could cause unintended consequences.

In a briefing for Congress on Thursday, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) outlined the proposed guidelines to be issued by the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (ODNI) and the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA).

The guidance would include instructions on how to ensure that the drones can’t be used to target innocent civilians.

It would also warn that the FAA could revoke the FAA’s approval for the use of drones in “near-real-time” or in the case of certain missions, on a case-by-case basis.

The new guidelines also suggest that a drone “must be in the air at all times, with no human operators present.”

It also advises that “a drone cannot be operated on the ground, or a drone can only be operated within certain designated areas, such as military airfields, protected military installations, or certain controlled airspace.”

The rules also call for the FAA to issue “a public notice” that it “may not permit” use of a drone in a “sensitive or law enforcement or national security environment.”

This could include the use by law enforcement officials in cases of domestic violence, child pornography, or drug trafficking, among other things.”

Drones are being deployed in a way that is not consistent with their intended use,” the ODNI said in a statement, calling the guidelines “a step forward.””

While there is no single rule that sets out what should or should not be allowed in the future, it is clear that these guidelines are a step in the right direction.

As a result, this guidance is a significant step forward in the FAA process.

“The government has been working to develop guidelines for drones that are both more precise and more safe than those currently in use by the military.

The guidance is the first step in a much larger effort by the federal government to get the drones out of the hands of the military, which is currently operating them at high altitude.

The US military is not allowed to use its drones for targeted strikes in countries like Pakistan and Yemen, as they are not subject to international law, and have the potential to cause civilian casualties.

In the past, the Obama administration has sought to limit the use and use of these weapons, saying they could be used by terrorists to conduct attacks on the United States.

However, it has been widely argued that the drone is also being used to carry out strikes on al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP), the Taliban and other terrorist groups.

The Obama administration also recently approved the use for a time of drones to be used in operations in Afghanistan and Pakistan, but those operations have been significantly scaled back after the death of a US soldier in the battle for the Afghan city of Kunduz.

In response, the US government has asked Congress for permission to use a small drone for limited strikes in Pakistan and Afghanistan, while also increasing the number of times it can use drones in Pakistan.

The ODNI and FAA are working to ensure they can meet the legal requirements for the drone use in Pakistan, and will also be able to certify the use on an international basis, the government said.