Last week, the Alaska Board of Game passed a measure prohibiting hunters from using drones to find game. The underlying principle behind this is one of fairness—drone-aided hunters would have an advantage over hunters without flying robots. Yet there's a bias in this prohibition. As it stands, hunters are allowed to use manned aircraft to look for game, and then hunt that game the next day. Because hunting with drones is now always prohibited, there's no way for a hunter to use a drone to scout for moose one day and then track them without the drone the next, unlike a Cessna-flying rival.