The UK government has announced plans to introduce legislation that will allow the police to use drones for police operations.

The bill, due to be published in the House of Commons later this month, will allow police to fly drones over public places.

The proposed legislation would allow the UK government to use the drones for policing purposes without requiring permission from the civil liberties groups who have been campaigning against the drones.

“The Government’s proposed drone law will protect our public places from unnecessary intrusion by drones,” said Dominic Raab, the Secretary of State for Justice.

“This will ensure that police can fly drones in the public domain without unnecessary interference from civil liberties and privacy groups, and we will make it easy for local authorities to do so.”

The bill would allow police forces to use unmanned aerial vehicles (UAVs) in the areas they control without the need for a court order or permission from a local authority.

This would give them a legal justification for flying drones in areas where they have been granted permission.

The Bill is currently before Parliament but it could be reintroduced if the government passes the legislation in its next parliament.

The proposal has prompted a backlash from privacy campaigners, who argue that police drones have been used in places such as Bristol and Nottingham, where there have been high levels of incidents of harassment and vandalism.

It is also opposed by the Civil Liberties Union, who have argued that it will allow authorities to invade the privacy of people without giving them any meaningful reason to fear being tracked by the drones or being harmed by their presence.

The UK is not the first country to introduce laws allowing the police use drones to patrol public spaces.

Earlier this month in Sweden, police used drones to carry out a controlled demolition of a house, after a man threatened the police with a knife.

A similar law in the US allowed police to carry drones in Ferguson, Missouri, to monitor protests.

In April, the UK was also considering legislation to allow police the ability to fly unmanned aircraft over private property without the necessity for a warrant.

In July, the British government also introduced drone laws in the UK and Wales, and the country’s first drone pilot will be joining the Royal Air Force to fly a drone from his home in Essex.

The new legislation is one of the most sweeping measures to be introduced by the UK since it began its drone programme in 2011.

The country is also the first European country to consider using drones in national parks, while drones have also been used to patrol the UK’s coast.

However, the government’s plans have caused a stir in some countries, such as the US, where a number of companies have expressed concerns about the impact of the bill.

Earlier in the year, the US Supreme Court ruled in favor of the US drone companies that argued that the government cannot compel the companies to install a drone in a US public park.