Transcript for Popularity of Drones Raises Privacy Concerns
privacy. Anyone can buy one. And we're seeing more cases of people using them to spy on their neighbors. Very few states actually have laws to protect you from drones used for surveillance and ABC's Reena ninan is here with that story. Reporter: Good morning. For less than a 1,000 bucks anyone can buy a drone. Some are looking to clip their wings over the fear of lack of privacy. On modern family, Gloria's private moment by the pool being watched by this high-tech roving eye, a drone. The plane, the plane! It's always spying on me! Go ahead or I'm going to call the policeman. Reporter: These intrusive scenes happening more and more across the country. There's a drone right there flying in front of my place. Reporter: Watch as this drone flies over this woman's apartment in downtown Atlanta. I don't them want them encroaching on my privacy. This one swoops in front of a New Jersey home. The neighbors in this case, eventually shooting it down. Prompting the drone's owner to call 911, too. The neighbors took out a shotgun and started firing my way and shot the drone out of the air. This is where I was trying to get ahold of it. Reporter: In Miami, Christina was breast feeding her 16-month-old son when she noticed a drone hovering outside her home. Where can I freely breast-feed my house snr. Reporter: This man said this is only the beginning and there's very little in America privacy law today that restrict use of drones by the government or by individuals. Reporter: Only eight states have legislation prohibiting the use of drones for spying. We'll be able to figure out the right balance with drones. The FAA considering creating some roles for drone operators to get a license. Lot of people say that's not enough since anyone can pick up one of these drones. Arena, thank you very much.
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