Travel restrictions have grown so common that some airlines are using drones to help their passengers board.

The technology could make flights more efficient, save time, and boost profits.

But there’s also a risk that it could make it easier for hackers to break into and steal sensitive data.

Here are some key points about the latest hacking and hacking incidents:Security experts say drones can be used for all kinds of purposes, from taking down high-profile targets to monitoring people.

It could even be used to monitor and even record conversations.

In November, it was revealed that a British man was arrested after he stole more than 5 million records on more than 1.2 million flights and hotels around the globe.

A U.S. company, AeroVironment, has been developing a drone that can fly autonomously for up to 30 minutes.

In September, it reported an increase in incidents with remote-controlled drones, such as a crash at the Boston airport.

In December, a hacker stole personal data from hundreds of thousands of U.K. passports.

The company said the data was stored on a server owned by an online payment service.

In March, it became known that an attack on a German airline caused a delay of more than three hours in flight.

The attack was carried out by a group of hackers who hijacked a remote-control drone, took control of it and piloted it to the runway at Frankfurt airport.

The attacks have also made headlines in India.

In March, an attack led to an airport in Bangalore being closed for two days after a remote pilot crashed the plane into a wall.

In April, a U.N. agency warned of the risks posed by unmanned aerial vehicles.

In a report, it warned that the “rise of the unmanned systems in the aviation industry” is “consistent with the growing need for protection against cyber-attack.”

The Department of Homeland Security said in March that it would review the use of drones in domestic and international aviation to make sure they are “fully operational” and to prevent accidents or violations of international law.