These videos show the performance of the MIT team's entry for the 5th mission of the IARC. In this mission the goal is to fly into a building and locate an LED and send back an image of the control panel.
I think one of the biggest benefits of this is in pushing JAUS as an interoperability protocol. There are huge benefits for everyone if all autonomous vehicles can talk the same language.
A standard telemetry and control protocol would prevent robotics developers from continually rebuilding the wheels for visualization, logging and control.
Unfortunately, the Unmanned Systems and Robotics Interoperability Center has some unfortunate licensing terms for their standards.
"I understand that these SAE standards are copyrighted materials
that are provided solely for my use in preparing for this
competition. I agree to use the standards solely with my vehicle
design team and that I will not give these standards or copies of
them to anyone outside my design team."
I am going to try to contact them about releasing the JAUS standards. Otherwise, it is probably worth considering the requirements for a telemetry and control protocol for people building their own UAVs and ground robots. At minimum it should support a high density format for transmission via ham radio where bandwidth is at a premium, and a more flexible TCP/IP based protocol where bandwidth is plentiful.