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02-26-2016 01:17 PM  30 months agoPost 1
rappy112

rrApprentice

Guelph Ont.

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Hey all what is the rules now for flying in the U.S for people from other countries. I go to IRCHA every year and Mid America and would like to keep going but with the new rules it might put an end to that.

Any insight would be appreciated.

Kevin.

Proud member of Team Bob00

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02-26-2016 03:23 PM  30 months agoPost 2
artimus

rrKey Veteran

Buckley WA

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Just register with the FAA and get a number. That would be my guess.

Find out if thos event require an FAA reg.

Fly Hard......Team Viagra

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02-26-2016 03:44 PM  30 months agoPost 3
chas1025

rrVeteran

TN

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The FAA mandate is between an individual and the US government. The AMA does not require and does not plan to require submission of FAA registration in order to become a member or participate in an AMA sanctioned event.

Clubs are not required to verify FAA registration, and neither are event organizers.

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02-29-2016 04:47 PM  30 months agoPost 4
Dee Flies 3D

rrApprentice

Farmington Hls, Mich - USA

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Hey R Tappy - others have asked the same thing.. Not exactly sure how this goes yet for Non-US folks. One person had a mail/residence address here in the US & he was able to get a number. Others without have not had much luck as I've seen...

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02-29-2016 05:03 PM  30 months agoPost 5
Mark Ryder

Administrator

Ann Arbor, Michigan

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UAS Registration Q&A
https://www.faa.gov/uas/registration/faqs/
Q11. Are non-U.S. citizens visiting the United States on vacation or for drone competitions required to register?

A. Everyone, including foreign nationals and tourists, who operate a UAS for hobby or recreational purposes outdoors in the U.S. must use the FAA's online registration system. These non-U.S. citizens or non-permanent U.S. residents will receive the same registration certificate as U.S. Citizens or permanent U.S. residents. However, this certificate will function as a "recognition of ownership" document. This document is required by the Department of Transportation for foreign nationals to operate legally in the US.
Q44. Why does the certificate I received constitute recognition of registration for US citizens and permanent residents, but only recognition of ownership for foreign nationals? Have I complied with the requirement to register?

A. All users can submit information to the UAS registry; however, the law only permits the FAA to register aircraft belonging to United States citizens and permanent residents. For all others, the certificate received from the registry comprises a recognition of ownership, rather than a registration. Foreign nationals who have completed the recognition of ownership process and wish to receive a rebate for the $5 registration fee may contact the FAA. Nonetheless, all users are encouraged to submit their information and mark their UAS. This will facilitate the recovery of the UAS, should it be lost or stolen.
Q62. I am a citizen of a foreign country who lives in the United States. How do I know if I can register a drone with the FAA?

A. Federal law allows an individual citizen of another country who has been lawfully admitted for permanent residence in the United States under the regulations of the Department of Homeland Security to register an aircraft, including a drone, with the FAA.
Q63. I am a foreign citizen who would like to operate my sUAS in the United States but I do not have a United States address. For purposes of fulfilling the requirement for aircraft registration, what addresses must I provide for my permanent and mailing addresses?

A. For the next several weeks, a person with a United States address must register the small unmanned aircraft on your behalf and provide their address and payment information. The FAA will assume a bailment agreement exists between you and that person in this instance, as referenced in 14 CFR 48.25. In the coming weeks, the FAA expects to roll out an update to the web-based registration system that will allow a person to enter a foreign address.
Unmanned Aircraft Systems (UAS) Frequently Asked Questions
https://www.faa.gov/uas/faq/

Mark Ryder

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