You're missing the point. His stated justification was that he dealt with the drone the same way that he would deal with a trespasser.
Kentucky is a "Castle Doctrine" state. Under Kentucky law, to invoke the Castle Doctrine, an intruder must be making (or have made) an attempt to unlawfully and/or forcibly enter an occupied home, business or car; the occupant(s) of the home must reasonably believe that the intruder intends to inflict serious bodily harm or death upon an occupant of the home; and/or the occupant(s) of the home must reasonably believe that the intruder intends to commit some other felony, such as arson or burglary. There are other, more specific conditions and constraints. The law (in Kentucky) also includes a "duty to retreat". So, no, you can't simply shoot trespassers, even in Kentucky.
And yes, you have a right to privacy, but you don't enforce that by taking the law into your own hands.
In other words, if a stranger wanders onto your property, you shoot them and ask questions later.
I've used Perl for 20 years and still find it more productive than most other languages, but I would _never_ recommend it as a first programming language to anyone.
This is the work ethic that is pounded into residents and interns.
You MUST work, regardless of sleep deprivation, personal trauma, or contagious illness.
(That is why I became an engineer, rather than a doctor like my father and my grandfather.)
First, I've never used PowerPoint, because I've never used Windows any more than absolutely necessary, but I've used similar tools.
Second, when preparing for a presentation, I make sure that someone could get the gist of my talk from the materials, even if they were not there to hear it. That means I write very succinct statements on each slide, not vague one-word "bullets".
Third, I never read from my slides. I assume that you can read them, yourself. Instead, I paraphrase a point, and then add value by offering insights, providing examples and analogies, and exploring implications of the ideas presented.
All of that is "wrong", according to some self-proclaimed experts. Fine. My presentations are not boring and I became a DMTS with my approach.
For comparison, a typical gasoline-powered vehicle has a storage capacity of about 500 kWh and a recharge rate of 15,000 kW. The average driver consumes the gasoline equivalent of 57 kWh per day. Taking into account the fact that gasoline engines are about 25% as efficient as electric motors, each electric car needs about 14 kWh of charge per day, on average. While a gasoline dispenser can refuel as many as 100 cars/day, a charger can only supply 3 cars/day. So, you need at least 30 times as many charging stations as gasoline pumps to support the same number of cars.
I'm surprised that it's as high as 5%. I still have visions of layers of adapter classes, which serve absolutely no purpose other than to appease Java. It's been six years since I've touched the stuff and I still have a bitter Java taste in my mouth.
In answer to your off-topic questions, no and no.
Anti-GMO villagers with pitchforks will kill the project.
The states in the US with the highest vaccination rates are red states and the states with the lowest vaccination rates are blue states.
When I see a study attributed only to anonymous "researchers", I read that as "undergraduates".
when a machine actually reads all these books and starts making comparisons based on content.
Are you being obtuse deliberately?
A libertarian state would never permit, much less mandate, such a thing.