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Jockey-14 memorialJockey-14 memorial
Jockey-14 memorial

An AC-130H Spectre gunship flys over the Jockey-14 memorial ceremony at the air park on Hurlburt Field, Fla., March 14, 2014. Today marked the 20th anniversary of when the aircraft experienced an in-flight explosion, which killed eight of the 14 aircrew members who were supporting Operation Continue Hope II in Somalia. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Michelle Patten)
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Posted: 3/17/2014

CV-22 FlightCV-22 Flight
CV-22 Flight

Tech. Sgt. Edilberto Malave, 8th Special Operations Squadron flight engineer, looks out the front windows of a CV-22 Osprey near Hurlburt Field, Fla., March 6, 2014. Malave was involved in an Osprey crash in June 2012, but has been recertified and cleared to perform the mission. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Christopher Callaway)
CV-22 Flight


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Posted: 3/26/2014

CV-22 FlightCV-22 Flight
CV-22 Flight

Tech. Sgt. Edilberto Malave, 8th Special Operations Squadron flight engineer, shoots a .50 caliber machine gun mounted to the ramp of a CV-22 Osprey near Hurlburt Field, Fla., March 6, 2014. This versatile, self-deployable aircraft offers increased speed and range over other rotary-wing aircraft, enabling Air Force Special Operations Command aircrews to execute long-range special operations missions.
CV-22 Flight


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Posted: 3/26/2014

CV-22 FlightCV-22 Flight
CV-22 Flight

Tech. Sgt. Edilberto Malave, 8th Special Operations Squadron flight engineer, looks on as another flight engineer shoots the .50 caliber machine gun mounted to the ramp of a CV-22 Osprey near Hurlburt Field, Fla., March 6, 2014. The Osprey’s mission is to conduct long-range infiltration, exfiltration and resupply missions for special operations forces. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Christopher Callaway)
CV-22 Flight


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Posted: 3/26/2014

CV-22 FlightCV-22 Flight
CV-22 Flight

Airman 1st Class Kyle Koepkey, 8th Special Operations Squadron CV-22 propulsion apprentice, looks over a CV-22 Osprey during pre-flight inspections on Hurlburt Field, Fla., March 6, 2014. The Osprey is a multi-mission, military, tilt-rotor aircraft with vertical takeoff and landing capability. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Christopher Callaway)
CV-22 Flight


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Posted: 3/26/2014

CV-22 FlightCV-22 Flight
CV-22 Flight

A CV-22 Osprey is parked on the flightline at Hurlburt Field, Fla., March 6, 2014. The CV-22 performs missions normally requiring both fixed-wing and rotary-wing aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Christopher Callaway)
CV-22 Flight


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Posted: 3/26/2014

CV-22 FlightCV-22 Flight
CV-22 Flight

Tech. Sgt. Edilberto Malave, 8th Special Operations Squadron flight engineer, conducts a preflight inspection of a CV-22 Osprey on Hurlburt Field, Fla., March 6, 2014. The 8th SOS is one of the oldest units in the United States Air Force, it was organized as the 8th Aero Squadron on 21 June, 1917 at Kelly Field, Texas. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Christopher Callaway)
CV-22 Flight


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Posted: 3/26/2014

Air Force oldest CV-22 OspreyAir Force oldest CV-22 Osprey
Air Force oldest CV-22 Osprey

The Air Force's oldest CV-22 Osprey made its final test sortie from the flightline on Hurlburt Field, Fla., Oct.31, 2013. The CV-22 is slated to be placed on display at the Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, Ohio, museum later this year. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Kentavist P. Brackin)
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Posted: 11/5/2013

CV-22 night missionCV-22 night mission
CV-22 night mission

Two pararescuemen from the 23rd Special Tactics Squadron are hoisted up by a CV-22 Osprey out of the Santa Rosa Sound Oct. 17, 2013. They were pulled from the water as part of a night training exercise. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Jeff Andrejcik)
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Posted: 10/21/2013

CV-22 night missionCV-22 night mission
CV-22 night mission

A CV-22 Osprey flies over the Santa Rosa Sound to pick up two pararescuemen Oct. 17, 2013. The pararescuemen, from the 23rd Special Tactics Squadron, were being picked up as part of a night training exercise. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Jeff Andrejcik)
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Posted: 10/21/2013

This Week in History This Week in History
This Week in History

“This Week in History” is a weekly recounting of historical events which shaped today’s U.S. Air Force August 29, 1952, The U.S participated in Operation Hajji Baba which sent out 13 C-54 Skymasters to airlift 3,763 stranded Muslim pilgrims. Muslim pilgrims were stranded from Beirut, Lebanon, to Jeddah, Saudi Arabia as they tried to make their annual pilgrimage to Mecca, regarded as a holy site, as part of the Hajj. The Hajj is a religious obligation followers fulfill at least once in a lifetime to travel to Mecca. Planning for the operation took more than four days and was treated as an emergency, thus the operation was sent to the Military Air Transport Service. The MATS were well-experienced in conducting of emergency airlifts. Alerting orders were sent out to two U.S. wings: the 1602nd Air Transport Wing near Wiesbaden, West Germany, and the 1603rd Air Transport Wing at Wheelus Air Base, Libya. The 41st Air Transport Squadron at Wheelus and the 86th ATS and 1629th Support Squadron at Rhein-Main AB, West Germany, would provide airmen and aircraft for the mission. The alert order called for the airlifters of the two wings to carry some 1,000 to 1,500 pilgrims from Beirut to Jeddah, about 50 miles from Mecca. In all the Air Force delivered a total of 3,763 passengers—nearly four times original estimates, to Jeddah. Operation Hajji Baba helped to restore America's standing in the Middle East.
This Week in ...


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Posted: 9/3/2013

This Week in HistoryThis Week in History
This Week in History

“This Week in History” is a weekly recounting of historical events which shaped today’s U.S. Air Force. On Aug.18, 1910 at Fort Sam Houston, Texas, Cpl. Glen Madole and Oliver G. Simmons, the Army's first civilian aircraft mechanic, assembled wheels on Signal Corps Airplane No. 1. The work done by Simmons and Madole delivered a tricycle landing gear which eliminated the need for launching rails and catapults.
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Posted: 8/28/2013

    

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