Dod (86) Mp4
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1945 - 1945 F4U-1D, F4U-4 .. VBF-86 Deployments 13. March 1945 - 13. April 1945 CV-18 USS Wasp CVG-86 F4U-4 ... 1. July 1945 - 27. October 1945 CV-18 USS Wasp CVG-86 F4U-4 ... .. VBF-86 Commanding Officers Lt. James R. Thomson 2. January 1945 12. January 1945 Lt.Cdr. Horace E. Tennes 12. January 1945 21. November 1945 ... History
The Bomber Fighter Squadrons, were created to reduce the Fighter Squadrons in an Air Group to an acceptable size. Fighter Squadrons had up to 60 planes and 100 pilots. Normaly a Fighter Squadron was split in two to creat a Bomber Fighter Squadron.
The Contract & Fiscal Law Division (KFL) serves to provide guidance and advice on purchase and supply requirements, financial matters, and general fiscal concerns to USARC command, USARC directorates, and to USARC supported Geographic & Functional commands. KFL also assists the SJA in advising the USARC command group and leadership on all contract & fiscal matters for the Army Reserve.
Serves as the premier office for providing legal advice on National Security Law (NSL) policy. Including, planning and execution of military operations (OPS), domestic operations (DOMOPS), Defense Support to Civil Authorities (DSCA), Immediate Response Authority (IRA), and force management. The NSL monitors current operational events via the Army Reserve Operations Center (AROC) and is the legal designee in the Army Continuity of Operations Plan.
RESOURCES: Please visit the U.S. Army Reserve Legal Command page. Please visit the U.S. Army JAG Corps page. Please visit the U.S. Army JAG Corps YouTube channel. Need an OSJA Mobile Training Team Click HERE to learn more. (Requires CAC log-in)
A number of E-8C Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System aircraft from the 116th Air Control Wing, Robins Air Force Base, Georgia, evacuated to Tinker Air Force Base, Oklahoma, to escape the path of Hurricane Irma Sept. 9, 2017. Joint STARS aircraft are operated by Air Combat Command. (U.S. Air Force photo/Greg L. Davis)
An E-8C Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System taxis down the runway after completing a mission June 7, 2016, at Al Udeid Air Base, Qatar. The E-8C JSTARS aircraft uses its radar systems to support ground units and direct air support throughout the area of responsibility. (U.S. Air Force photo/Senior Airman Janelle Patiño/Released)
An E-8C Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System from the 93rd Air Control Wing flies a refueling mission over the skies of Georgia. The Department of Defense will soon deploy Joint STARS and Global Hawk unmanned aerial vehicle surveillance systems over the Afghan theater of operations in support of Operation Enduring Freedom. The E-8C is an airborne battle management and command and control platform that conducts ground surveillance to develop an understanding of the enemy situation and to support attack operations and targeting that contributes to the delay, disruption and destruction of enemy forces. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. John Lasky)
MissionThe E-8C Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System, or Joint STARS, is an airborne battle management, command and control, intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance platform. Its primary mission is to provide theater ground and air commanders with ground surveillance to support attack operations and targeting that contributes to the delay, disruption and destruction of enemy forces.FeaturesThe E-8C is a modified Boeing 707-300 series commercial airframe extensively remanufactured and modified with the radar, communications, operations and control subsystems required to perform its operational mission. The most prominent external feature is the 27-foot (8 meters) long, canoe-shaped radome under the forward fuselage that houses the 24-foot (7.3 meters) long, side-looking phased array antenna.The radar and computer subsystems on the E-8C can gather and display detailed battlefield information on ground forces. The information is relayed in near-real time to the Army and Marine Corps common ground stations and to other ground command, control, communications, computers and intelligence, or C4I, nodes.The antenna can be tilted to either side of the aircraft where it can develop a 120-degree field of view covering nearly 19,305 square miles (50,000 square kilometers) and is capable of detecting targets at more than 250 kilometers (more than 820,000 feet). The radar also has some limited capability to detect helicopters, rotating antennas and low, slow-moving fixed wing aircraft.As a battle management and command and control asset, the E-8C can support the full spectrum of roles and missions from peacekeeping operations to major theater war.
An E-8C Joint STARS takes off on a mission from Robins Air Force Base, Georgia, April 24, 2020. The 116th Air Control Wing (ACW), along with the active-duty 461st ACW, and Army JSTARS, makes up Team JSTARS which provides geographic combatant commanders around the world with on-call battle management, command and control, intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance, commonly referred to as C2ISR. (U.S. Air National Guard photo by Senior Master Sgt. Roger Parsons)
A U.S. Air Force E-8C Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System departs after receiving fuel from a 340th Expeditionary Air Refueling Squadron KC-135 Stratotanker during a flight in support of Operation Inherent Resolve June 7, 2017. The JSTARS is an airborne battle management, command and control, intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance platform. Its primary mission is to provide theater ground and air commanders with ground surveillance to support attack operations and targeting that contributes to the delay, disruption and destruction of enemy forces. U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Michael Battles)
The E-8C Joint Surveillance Target Attack Radar System is a joint Air Force - Army program. The Joint STARS uses a multi-mode side looking radar to detect, track, and classify moving ground vehicles in all conditions deep behind enemy lines. The aircraft is the only airborne platform in operation that can maintain realtime surveillance over a corps-sized area of the battlefield. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Shane Cuomo)
Rudy (Rudolph Eli) Boschwitz was born in 1930 in Berlin, Germany. His family left the country shortly after Adolf Hitler came to power and settled (1935) in New Rochelle, New York. Boschwitz attended New York University, where he earned BS (1950) and LLB (1953) degrees, following which he served in the U.S. Army Signal Corps (1953-1954). In 1963 Boschwitz founded Plywood Minnesota, Inc., which eventually grew into a chain of 68 home improvement stores. He served as a Republican National Committeeman from 1971 to 1978.
In 1978 Rudy Boschwitz was elected to the United States Senate, where he served two terms. He was elected at least in part as a backlash against Wendell Anderson, his Democratic predecessor, who as governor of Minnesota had arranged to have himself appointed to the Senate seat vacated (1977) by Walter Mondale when Mondale was elected Vice President in 1976.
In the Senate Boschwitz served on the committees on Agriculture, the Budget, Foreign Relations, Small Business, and Veterans Affairs. Agriculture appears to have been his greatest area of interest. Boschwitz was defeated by challenger Paul Wellstone in the general election of 1990.
Records of a two-term Republican senator from Minnesota. The collection is strongest in its documentation of agricultural issues, legislation, and federal policy in the 1980s. Legislative assistants' files, issue mail, and casework constitute the bulk of the collection (much of the casework and issue mail is on microfilm). There is also correspondence with constituents, newsletters, newspaper clippings, photographs, press releases, computer tapes, audio and video recordings, microfilm, and other material. Form letters, legislative activities reports, voting and attendance records, and grants/projects files are also present. Senator Boschwitz's own office and correspondence files are apparently absent, as are records related to his unsuccessful 1990 reelection bid.
Much of the information reflects Boschwitz's committee assignments: agriculture, budget, foreign relations, small business, and (to a lesser extent) veterans' affairs. There is material related to Jewish issues and concerns and to the Senator's efforts to aid Soviet refuseniks, as well as information about environmental, health, and nutritional issues; immigration and refugees; and Minnesota Indians and issues affecting Indian reservations.
There is information about Republican politicians and Republican Party politics at both the national and state levels; about Boschwitz's election campaigns and his family's involvement in them; and about People for Boschwitz, his Minneapolis-based campaign organization.
Newspaper clippings contain information about the senator's unsuccessful 1990 reelection campaign. Clippings from the late 1980s include stories related to Boschwitz's colleague, Sen. David Durenberger (R-Minn.).
Most of the correspondence is between members of Boschwitz's Washington, D.C. office staff (legislative assistants, legislative correspondents, and others) and constituents writing to the senator about legislative matters (legislative assistants' files, issue mail), or for assistance in dealing with federal agencies (casework). There are copies of \"Dear Colleague\" letters, which Boschwitz sent to fellow senators, and \"Joint Letters,\" which he co-signed with other senators and representatives. Correspondence with various politicians and officeholders, including Minnesota governor Rudy Perpich is frequent, and there are copies of letters sent to Israeli, Soviet, and other foreign officials. Little of Senator Boschwitz's own correspondence with his colleagues, key supporters, or VIPs is included in the papers. 59ce067264