On Monday, the Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) issued new rules to allow small UAVs to fly over and at night in the United States, and to force all UAVs to use remote identification technology. Wing, the UAV delivery department of alphabet, wants government departments to change the new regulation from broadcast based remote identification to Internet based tracking. < / P > < p > in this new regulation, the requirement that UAVs must be connected to the Internet to transmit location data is cancelled, but UAVs are required to broadcast remote identity information through radio frequency. “This approach has created barriers to compliance and has had an unexpected negative impact on the privacy of businesses and consumers,” wing wrote in a blog on Thursday. Observers tracking drones can infer sensitive information about specific users, including where they visit, consume and live, and where and when customers receive packages. < / P > < p > wing added: “the American community will not accept the way of monitoring express logistics vehicles or taxis. Similarly, they should not accept this kind of monitoring in the air. Wing called on the FAA to expand the way operators comply with ID card requirements. < / P > < p > the FAA said on Thursday that it has received and processed more than 50000 public comments on the proposed remote identification rules, which will further integrate UAVs safely into the national airspace system;. UAV manufacturers will have 18 months to start producing UAVs with remote ID, while operators will have an extra year to provide remote ID. Apple extends AppleCare + purchase period: users can decide within 60 days