Posted January 09, 2019 09:17:25As of January 20, 2019, California has just over 1,000 licensed drone operators, according to a press release from the California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV).
But the state has not yet issued a license renewal.
The department does not have a formal timeline for issuing licenses to drone operators.
This lack of information has caused confusion and raised some eyebrows among drone enthusiasts.
In particular, some drone enthusiasts say they have been denied renewals because of a previous violation that was not resolved with a criminal charge.
This has prompted the drone community to take to social media and forums to voice their concerns.
The online community has gathered signatures from over 20,000 people, and the community has begun to raise awareness about the issue and help bring about change.
The Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF) released a statement that states that drone enthusiasts have been subjected to a “dramatic and systematic discrimination.”
EFF says that the “dissent is a matter of public concern, and we hope the state will take a strong stance against it.”
It is the third year in a row that drone activists have filed a lawsuit to have their drones returned to them, and it has taken more than two years to resolve the matter.
EFF, a nonprofit advocacy organization, filed suit in March of 2017 to force the state to release drone licenses to all registered drone operators in California.
The state has yet to issue a new drone operator’s license, despite the fact that the department had received over 200,000 applications from drone owners to renew their drone licenses.
EFF claims that the number of drone operators has fallen dramatically since the start of the drone movement in the early 2000s.
However, some observers believe that the drone owners’ rights have been violated in several ways.
For instance, some people are allegedly being detained for flying drones over public areas, and a drone owner has been sued for defamation.
The ACLU of Northern California and others are also calling on the state government to issue licenses to licensed drone pilots.
The group has filed a federal lawsuit against the state and is asking for a court order to allow drone owners in California to continue flying their unmanned aircraft without fear of criminal prosecution.
EFF is also calling for a national database of drone owners.
The group also calls for a federal investigation into the issue.
According to a recent article in the Washington Post, the drone industry is booming in the United States, and many drone hobbyists are worried about the lack of enforcement.
A spokesperson for the FAA told the Post that it has received a number of calls from drone hobbyist and aviation companies about the drone issue.
“We’re actively looking at this,” the spokesperson told the newspaper.
The spokesperson said that the FAA has “been monitoring the situation and is aware of the concerns.”
In January, the FAA received a total of 1,829 drone applications, which is approximately 1.6 percent of the total drone applications in the country, according the FAA.
In addition, the number was nearly double the amount of applications received by the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), the agency that oversees the federal government.
In response to these concerns, the California State Air Resources Board issued a statement in May that said the state is in the process of reviewing the applications of drone pilots and drone operators from California who have previously had drone violations.
The statement noted that drone operators who have a history of violating the laws of the state, such as operating a drone in a public place, are being issued an official license.
“The State is actively reviewing applications from California drone operators with previous drone violations to determine whether or not they qualify for a drone license,” the statement reads.
“At this time, the State has no formal deadline for issuing a license.
We are working closely with the state agency to finalize the rules and regulations to protect the public.”
In an email to The Hindu, a spokesperson for DHS stated that the agency “will work with the Department to provide information about the circumstances under which a drone operator may be issued a drone operating license.”
In response, EFF has launched an online petition calling on California to enact legislation that would allow drone operators to continue operating in the state without fear that they will be subject to civil or criminal liability.