If you were hoping to see Amazon load up your new espresso machine on a drone and wing it to your house within 30 minutes of ordering it, you\u2019ll hate this story. The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) has shot down Amazon\u2019s plan to speed delivery by using a fleet of pilotless aircraft.\u00a0 At least for now. \n\n\nThat\u2019s not the only bad news for drone fans this week. Seattle police are looking for two men who may have used a camera-equipped drone to spy on a woman getting dressed in her highrise apartment.\n\n\n\n\u201cIt was surreal. Initially I was kind of like, \u2018Wow, what is that thing?\u2019\u201d Lisa Pleiss told ABC News today. \u201cI stared at it for about thirty seconds and once I registered the cameras I felt very vulnerable.\u201d\n\n\n\nPleiss had the presence of mind to snap a picture of the aircraft \u2014 which she posted on Facebook, of course \u2014 and her building\u2019s concierge grabbed a photo of two men rushing to pack up a video camera and tripod into a car. Did they break the law? You\u2019d think so, but Seattle police say it isn\u2019t clear what law would apply.\n\n\n\nIt isn\u2019t likely that anyone from Amazon would engage in that sort of numbskull behavior, but the specter of a fleet of drones buzzing around a crowded city worries regulators. The FAA banned the unauthorized use of drones and model planes near airports, and now it's saying companies cannot use drones to deliver packages.\n\n\n\nNews of the thumbs down for delivery drones was tucked away in an FAA document detailing its polices on model aircraft. Flying drones for fun, or even using them to take pictures for personal use (voyeurism isn\u2019t mentioned in the document), is fine, but delivering packages for a fee is not, according to the FAA. Even if Amazon does not charge a fee for delivery, items still can\u2019t be shipped via drone, the FAA said. And realtors can\u2019t use drones to take pictures of properties they\u2019re trying to sell.\n\n\n\nThe FAA is currently reviewing its policy on drones and is accepting public comments. A permanent policy is expected sometime next year. In the meantime, keep your blinds drawn.