@Tom, the liability issues are already looking interesting. When I talk with the major drone vendors about how they can display their products at trade shows (like CES), guidance from their insurance carrier (and quite often, their legal department) comes up very quickly.
I would almost quibble, though, with the use of "AI" to describe what's going on in the flight control systems. Yes, they're taking input from sensors and responding more quickly than most humans can. Anyone who doesn't believe that should just try flying a quad-copter with the stabilization system disengaged to see how the difficulty goes up. In general, though, they aren't making decisions on where the craft goes or what it does in its flight. Those parameters are given to the system by the "pilot."
Of course, even stabilization systems fail -- I've seen more than one quad-copter head for the horizon despite input from the operator and its own safety systems. Where the liability lies if one of those run-away drones lands on someone's head has yet to be determined in court.