The ‘most secure and privacy-conscious’ airport in the world

The ‘most secure and privacy-conscious’ airport in the world

The European Union’s aviation watchdog has approved a controversial proposal to make the majority of European airports the “most secure” in the bloc.

Airport security is being considered for all European airports by the EU’s aviation committee in a move that would allow authorities to deploy drones for the first time in Europe.

Airports are already required to employ security cameras in all terminals to monitor security and prevent the use of drones for any purpose.

The proposal has attracted criticism from privacy advocates and security experts.

It is the most ambitious proposal to implement a national drone policy in the EU, and the biggest challenge for the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA), the European body tasked with implementing it.

The EASA has a mandate to implement the directive by the end of 2019, which is scheduled for completion in 2021.

But the proposal is still at an early stage and it faces an uphill battle.

The proposals would require member states to introduce their own legislation, which would then have to be approved by national parliamentarians, and then by EU ministers.

If the EASB rejects the proposal, the proposal would go to a member state for approval.

It would then need to be put before the European Parliament for approval and then to the Council for approval, with the European Commission having final say.

This would mean the final decision on whether or not an airport could implement the policy will be left to member states, and could potentially lead to a lengthy and lengthy process.

Critics say the proposal could result in an increased use of unmanned aerial vehicles in the European Union, with some airports even flying them over their facilities.

“This proposal will be the most intrusive in the entire European Union,” the European Space Agency said in a statement.

“The proposed legislation would mean that we will be able to fly unmanned aircraft in many European airports, and in addition to surveillance, these vehicles will have the ability to shoot down any suspicious aerial object.”

This could lead to the proliferation of drones, according to aviation expert Rob Wainwright of the University of Warwick, who argues that the proposals could “completely undermine the ability of the security community to keep a watchful eye on these unmanned aircraft”.

The proposals have already been rejected by the European parliament, and some other countries have also rejected the proposal.

But in a bid to quell fears of increased use, the EASTA has put forward a new proposal that would make drones mandatory for all flights in the Schengen zone, which covers the EU member states of Iceland, Liechtenstein and Norway.

The plan would also include restrictions on the use and possession of drones.

There are already plans to allow the use in some countries of drones that can be equipped with a laser to detect weapons.

But critics say the proposals are too broad and will not do enough to tackle the issue.

“It’s really important that we have a system that’s safe and secure for everyone and we have to have a mechanism to monitor drones,” said aviation expert and security expert Rob Wilcox.

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