The Federal Aviation Administration says it’s receiving more than 100 reports of drone sightings each month.

Today, technically, anyone could have their own air force with drones. And that’s becoming a serious problem to security experts. 

Last Sunday, three drones armed with explosives were used in a failed assassination plot on Iraq’s prime minister. 

Analysts say they resembled drones linked to Iranian-backed militias, which have targeted American troops in a spate of attacks in Iraq. Another flurry of drones descended on U.S. forces last month in Syria — and they’re also thought to show Iran’s hand. 

“Iran has been building drones for decades, but in the last few years it’s really realized that drones are an easy machine that you can kind of disassemble, move across borders, teach proxies and terrorist groups how to use them and basically encourage those groups then to attack Americans or other U.S. allies,” “Drone Wars” author Seth Frantzman said. “And then it’s very hard to…