Bradley Ward, Empire Unmanned: The most important thing is the access it's going to give to a lot of people who want to get into the field. Right now, to fly UAS, there's an application to get an exemption, and in that you have to provide a safety case for the UAS, provide maintenance documentation--how you're going to inspect your airplane. The proposed rules are really a lot more liberal in that regard: it's up to the pilot to certify that it's airworthy. The pilot has to perform a preflight airworthiness inspection. It doesn't say he has to maintain documents, doesn't say he'll have to develop a safety case. You don't have to do those extra things that are literally costing a lot of money before you can even apply.