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Apple cracks down on drone flights over its spaceship campus

Those slick overhead videos of the Apple campus may be coming to an end as security gets quicker at locating the operators on the ground.

Roger Cheng Former Executive Editor / Head of News
Roger Cheng (he/him/his) was the executive editor in charge of CNET News, managing everything from daily breaking news to in-depth investigative packages. Prior to this, he was on the telecommunications beat and wrote for Dow Jones Newswires and The Wall Street Journal for nearly a decade and got his start writing and laying out pages at a local paper in Southern California. He's a devoted Trojan alum and thinks sleep is the perfect -- if unattainable -- hobby for a parent.
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  • SABEW Best in Business 2011 Award for Breaking News Coverage, Eddie Award in 2020 for 5G coverage, runner-up National Arts & Entertainment Journalism Award for culture analysis.
Roger Cheng
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Inside the Steve Jobs Theater at Apple Park. 

James Martin/CNET

You may have to say farewell to those nifty overhead videos of Apple's new "spaceship" campus. 

Duncan Sinfield, who posted his latest drone video on Monday, noted that security at Apple Park has gotten better and finding his location on the ground once a drone is in the air. He said that "two white Prius's" arrive at his precise location in 10 minutes or less. 

"As always, I respect all requests by Apple Security to land my drone and leave the area when asked to do so," he said. 

An Apple spokeswoman wasn't immediately available to comment on the incident. 

Here's his latest video for your enjoyment.