A report in The Korea Times announced that indigenous mini-drones would be used to monitor North Korean border units. It caught my attention mainly because it dramatically illustrates the gap between current military technology in South Korea and that in North Korea. According to the report, "The Ministry of National defense said Wednesday that indigenous mini drones will be deployed with Army and Marine border units to monitor North Korean units. The Defense Acquisition Program Administration (DAPA) held an event to celebrate initial production of the RemoEye-002Bs in Daejeon the same day. "From this year to 2017, RemoEye-002Bs will be deployed with border infantry units of the 1st and 3rd Army, as well as units of the Marine Corps," the ministry said in a release." To underscore my main point, I encourage you to view the embedded YouTube video about the new South Korean drone technology and then glance at the photograph below (click for a full-size version) of a North Korean drone that was recovered in South Korea last year. As The Washingon Post put it in describing the photo, "If these unmanned aircraft look rudimentary, it's probably because they are: Not only did they all crash, but with only a poor quality camera that could not take video, and no way to broadcast the images, their use as a spy plane is severely limited." So, compare the video with this photo and draw your own conclusions.