Drones are a hot topic, whether it’s the effectiveness and precision of military strikes, aerial photography / videography, mail delivery, or just ordinary consumer operations. For years, the FAA failed to issue appropriate regulations and guidelines for flying unmanned aircrafts in the United States. An issue that delayed commercial drone usage for businesses and professionals. Prior to the Small UAS rule, a 333 Exemption was required to fly drones along with a traditional pilot license. This created an impossible authorization process for those without a pilot license looking to solely operate drones. In addition, those with traditional pilot licenses were forced to wait 5-7 months in order to obtain 333 Exemption. The FAA finally addressed the these problems with the Small UAS Rule Part 107 which finally explains the requirements to fly a drone in the United States. Here are some of the highlights.