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In a video released on Tuesday by the California Highway Patrol (CHP), a group of police officers are seen driving a vehicle that is equipped with a drone that can be used to film the road for speeding violations.

The officers then use the drone to capture images of speeding drivers.

The CHP claimed that it was not aware of the use of drones in law enforcement.

The video shows the CHP officers filming the road with a camera mounted on a motorcycle helmet mounted on top of the police car.

CHP officer Andrew Tapp, who is also a motorcycle officer, is seen filming the video while he and a third officer, who was in a patrol car, watch.

The third officer then takes a cellphone out of the motorcycle helmet and starts recording the traffic.

The video ends when Tapp asks the motorcycle officer if he would like to stop recording.

The CHP said that the drone was used to record over 1,000 speeding violations last year in California.

The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) issued a press release Tuesday, stating that DHS is working with the California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) and the state’s Highway Patrol to investigate whether drones are being used to commit criminal activity.

“We are very concerned by the use and misuse of unmanned aerial vehicles in California,” said California Highway Safety Commissioner Michael McCarthy.

“It’s time to end the use or use of such devices in law-enforcement activities.

DHS is currently working with California to address this issue.”

The press release said that DHS has been in contact with both state and local law enforcement agencies about the use, use and use of unmanned aircraft.

The release said the drone is not being used for criminal activity and that it is being used in the public interest.

“As a result of this incident, CHP is taking steps to make sure that the safety of our officers is not compromised,” McCarthy said in a statement.

“Our police departments will continue to use unmanned aerial systems to capture traffic violations in an effective and lawful manner.”

“We will continue working closely with CHP and the State of California and DHS to develop strategies to protect the safety and security of our law enforcement officers,” McCarthy added.

The agency also released a video of the CHC helicopter that it uses in a traffic stop.

The helicopter, which is about 3 feet tall, can be seen on top and the driver is in the front seat, while a woman is in back seat.

The officer in the back seat is in a helmet, but the woman in the driver’s seat can be heard using the phone in the video.

The department has used unmanned aircraft for a variety of purposes, including surveillance and surveillance drones to aid in public safety.