Drones numbering in the tens of thousands will be in the skies by 2030, the government predicts. But where some may fear precision weapons or flying spy cameras, others see "flying tractors," with farming expected to be one of the biggest potential markets for drones in the U.S.
Experts predict that unmanned aerial vehicles - UAVs, or drones - could be a booming new industry once federal regulators clear the way for civil uses. That has Arizona colleges lining up to offer degrees and train professionals for a commercial market that doesn't yet exist.
Separated by Niagara River and sharing the natural wonder of the falls, Niagara Falls, N.Y., and Niagara Falls, Ontario, have had their fair share of highs and lows.
Two massive international borders, two different approaches to the tremendous tasks of law enforcement, both plagued by the trafficking of illicit drugs fueled by U.S. demand.
Arizona could gain jobs from an expected boom in the market for unmanned aerial vehicles - UAVs, or drones - once federal regulators unveil rules for domestic use. But an increase in drones brings increased privacy concerns for the UAVs, which many still think of as weapons.
In a rare instance of agreement, farm owners and farmworkers are backing the agricultural worker provisions in the Senate's massive immigration reform bill, saying the current farm visa program is overly bureaucratic, "fundamentally flawed" and must be replaced.
Advocates say submitting early ballots for voters is a way of addressing historically low voting rates among Latinos and other minorities. But a state lawmaker wants to bar third-party political groups from doing so, saying the practice jeopardizes the security of ballots.