The FAA already addresses threats from drones of all sizes that can endanger in-flight aircraft along their flight path, and the part of the FAA that does this was already made part of DHS. Drones used for criminal intent are already part of FBI’s charter and weaponized drones are already being assessed by the military. So I am not sure why we need specific legislation to ask these folks to sit down and compare notes on occasion to generate an annual report. It would help each ‘agency’ in their primary missions do their job. I am concerned about making this a legislated directive which would be another excuse to make new ‘offices of’ and assigned staff for no particularly good reason. Further, the kinds of drones that could damage infrastructure or be weaponized have to have a payload capacity and battery life sufficient for sustained flight times to do meaningful damage. These are not the lower priced hobbyist/enthusiast drones and cost more than a couple hundred dollars. This is not a one-size-fits-all problem that requires legislation. If this legislation were to move forward, it will need to have some delineation regarding payload capacity, altitude limits, flight time, flight controller range, flight speed, programmability and maybe other pertinent factors. Drones that can be weaponized could become an infrastructure issue in the future and may need restrictions or licensing. I would not think that most hobbyist-class drones need to be included.