Unmanned aircraft bought used for a few thousand dollars and packed with off-the-shelf electronics can use wireless technologies to invade smartphones and exploit them as conduits to capture email or telephone conversations on laptop computers. On either a conventional battlefield or in urban settings, there is virtually no way to defend against unmanned aerial systems (UAS) with electronic or cyberweapons. While the U.S. has done a good job of developing the intelligence, surveillance ...


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