Dutch police work alongside company that trains eagles to capture drones, and Swiss infrastructure could someday include an autonomous cargo tunnel.
Eagle, defunct since 1999, was originally created by American Motors Corporation, then became a brand under Chrysler, producing passenger cars such as the Eagle Wagon and Eagle Vision sedan.
Anti-drone technology is already on the radar of most law enforcement agencies, but the Dutch National Police are testing an idea that's far cooler, and way more low-tech: Trained. Effing. Eagles.
Police in the Netherlands are turning to big birds of prey to snatch drones out of the sky and bring them safely to the ground.
Technology in the super high resolution design could trickle down to consumer products in coming years -- but Canon fans should think twice before boasting about the achievement.
Sensing its airspace was threatened, this Australian Wedge-Tailed Eagle sprang to action and, with one punch from its mighty talons, knocked this drone right out of the sky.
The eagle-eyed Char Yarema noticed something wasn't right when shopping online. But experts say not enough people know how to stay safe.
An eagle's breathtaking flight at 180km/h over the City of Light has been captured by a Sony Action Cam attached to the bird's back.
Eagle-eyed alien fans spotted a crab-like formation in a Mars photo. It joins an illustrious lineage of weird objects photographed on the Red Planet.
Combined with an Oculus Rift, the Birdly lets you feel what it's like to be a bird. Sort of.
Victorian police are cracking down on drivers who use their phone behind the wheel thanks to new camera technology that allows cops to spy out offenders from afar.