Related content to Drone (Regulation) Bill
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In this report, Kennedys experts explore key legal and regulatory developments, and provide an overview of the business critical topics which marine and aviation insurers should consider as they plan for operational resilience in 2022.
A summary of recent developments in the real estate sector impacted by COVID-19 including landlord and tenant impacts and the future of the workspace, the implications of the increasing use of drones, and the impact of Japanese knotweed in UK property transactions.
The Air Traffic Management and Unmanned Aircraft Bill was introduced on 31 December 2020 and, having enjoyed swift progress through parliament, received Royal Assent and became an Act of Parliament on 29 April.
Further to our earlier article on the impact of drones on the real estate sector, we consider the red tape surrounded by the use of drones and the wider implications on operators and pilots.
Shipbuilding was once the art of transforming hundreds of hectares of oak forests into hulls. Master carpentry moved to iron and then steel hulls, and now we are on the cusp of the next shipbuilding revolution, where autonomous, 3D-printed, graphene-made, LNG-powered vessels will be built by specialized suppliers with white-coats and augmented reality smart-glasses.
The vulnerabilities of the life science supply chain are at the forefront of everyone’s minds, but, behind the headlines, how is the pandemic affecting attitudes to risk?
The use of drones (UAV’s -Unmanned Aerial Vehicles) has rocketed both commercially and non-commercially and is predicted to grow due to technological advancements which makes them ever more affordable, easier to use and increasingly sophisticated. Here, we look at the impacts drones are having in the real estate market.
The recently announced Maritime and Coastguard Agency Drone Demonstration and Development Pathfinder project is an ambitious venture intended to expand the use of drones operating Beyond Visual Line of Sight within UK airspace.
To put it mildly, COVID-19 has been a game-changer in the personal injury sector. That includes the scope of purchased insurance products and their coverage.
The pace of change in the global insurance market has not slowed down in the last 12 months, nor are there any indications of it doing so over the course of the coming year.