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Continuous Process Improvement courses are being offered to individuals with innovative ideas to more efficiently complete the Air Force’s everyday missions. If you have an innovative idea call the 366th Force Support Squadron Manpower/CPI team for more information or to schedule classes at 208-828-1454 or the Inspector General’s Office at 208-828-4047. (Courtesy Photo by AF CPI) Gunfighters seek innovation through CPI
The 366th Force Support Squadron manpower team is leading courses to find innovative ways to maximize resources and increase efficiency in areas concerning people, money and time.
0 12/07
2016
A U.S. Air Force F-16CM Fighting Falcon assigned to the 77th Fighter Squadron latches onto a Barrier Artillery Kit-12 rotary friction brake aircraft arresting system at Shaw Air Force Base, S.C., Dec. 3, 2016. The arresting systems are tested annually to ensure proper functionality when halting an aircraft in distress. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Christopher Maldonado) Shaw ensures safety with installation of new emergency arresting systems
Airmen from the 20th Civil Engineer Squadron power production flight installed new emergency arresting systems on the flightline at Shaw Air Force Base Dec. 3 through 5.
0 12/07
2016
Brig. Gen. John Kubinec, Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex commander, greets Col. Christopher Sage, 4th Fighter Wing commander, following Sage's flight from Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, North Carolina. The F-15 Strike Eagle is at Robins Air Force Base for Programmed Depot Maintenance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Ed Aspera) 4th Fighter Wing commander personally delivers F-15 to WR-ALC
Col. Christopher Sage knows “Success here equals success there.” That’s why he came "here."A seasoned fighter pilot, Sage is fully appreciative of having a fine-tuned jet to fly. And since taking the helm of the 4th Fighter Wing at Seymour Johnson Air Force Base, N.C., in July, he has wanted to personally acknowledge the people who provide
0 12/07
2016
A U.S. Air Force E-3 Sentry Airborne Warning and Control System from 552nd Air Control Wing, Tinker Air Force Base, Okla., sits as the sun sets over the flightline at Tyndall Air Force Base, Fla., Dec. 6, 2016. The AWACS is at Tyndall in support of concurrent aerial exercises Checkered Flag 17-1 and Combat Archer 17-3 that runs Dec. 5-16. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Isaiah J. Soliz/Released) AWACS puts eyes in skies over Tyndall to support Checkered Flag 17-1/Combat Archer 17-3
The 552nd Air Control Wing from Tinker Air Force Base, Okla., deployed an E-3 Sentry and more than 80 Airmen to Tyndall AFB to provide command, control and communications support during a large scale aerial exercise.
0 12/07
2016
Members of Able Platoon, 1st Squadron, 3rd Cavalry Regiment, and Tech. Sgt. Jeremy Rarang, 817th Expeditionary Air Support Operations Squadron joint terminal attack controller, joke together after training Nov. 21, 2016 at Forward Operating Base Dahlke, Afghanistan. JTACs direct aircraft for use during close air support and offensive operations from a forward position. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Katherine Spessa) JTACs enable aerial reaction force mission
Joint terminal air controllers from the 817th Expeditionary Air Support Operations Squadron out of Bagram Airfield, Afghanistan, recently began a partnership with Task Force Fighting Eagle’s aerial reaction force to provide JTAC capabilities to their missions.The aerial reaction force team at Bagram is often the first sent to a downed coalition
0 12/07
2016
U.S. Air Force Senior Master Sgt. Luis Serrano, 20th Force Support Squadron superintendent, left, provides Chief Master Sgt. Steven Mullens, 20th Mission Support Group superintendent, right, his work information during a speed networking event at Shaw Air Force Base, S.C., Dec. 1, 2016. Senior NCOs attending the event collected contact information from individuals they met, creating a personal resource guide. (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class Kathryn R.C. Reaves) Speed networking connects Team Shaw
The Team Shaw Chief’s Group hosted a speed networking event Dec. 1 at the Carolina Skies Club and Conference Center at Shaw Air Force Base.Approximately 30 senior non-commissioned officers and senior NCO selects attended the event, which was designed to help attendees professionally network during a series of timed sessions. “It’s a structured,
0 12/07
2016
A powered support systems technician with the Nellis Testing and Training Range’s Support Squadron examines the arresting system Nov. 15, 2016, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. The purpose of an active aircraft arresting system is to assist in decelerating aircraft during emergency situations.  (U.S. Air Force photo by Airman 1st Class James Thompson) NTTR/RSS certifies arresting system
The Nellis Testing and Training Range Support Squadron completed a certification engagement of the Barrier Arresting Kit (BAK)-12 aircraft arresting system on the airfield runway Nov. 15, 2016, at Creech Air Force Base, Nevada. The purpose of the system is to provide a way for pilots in the surrounding airspace to safely land in the event of an aircraft malfunction or other emergency circumstances, said Kelsey, powered support systems technician with the NTTR/RSS.
0 12/07
2016
The Tyndall Technology Expo is tradition dating back to 1997 and is held semi-annually at Tyndall. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Solomon Cook/Released) Tyndall looks to the future with Technology Expo
Tyndall AFB hosted a technology expo Nov. 29, an open forum where government and industry discuss mission challenges and collaborate to create solutions.
0 12/07
2016
Senior Airman Than, 42nd Attack Squadron MQ-9 sensor operator flies a simulated training mission Nov. 28, 2016, at Creech Air Force Base, Nev. The position of sensor operator is one of two jobs in the Air Force where enlisted Airmen can employ munitions from an aircraft, the other being aerial gunner. This gives young enlistees an opportunity to daily affect the battlefield by providing reconnaissance and persistent attack by guiding weapons to their targets. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Christian Clausen) MQ-1, MQ-9 Millennials make difference on battlefield
After high school graduation, the world of an 18 year old is theirs for the taking. Often, they go to college and join the workforce, while others find themselves lost on the path of life unsure of what to do next. For the one percent of the U.S population that choose the path to serve in the armed forces there are many opportunities. One prospective path in the U.S. Air Force lies in the MQ-1 Predator and MQ-9 Reaper remotely piloted aircraft enterprise.
0 12/07
2016
A U.S. Air Force F-15E Strike Eagle receives fuel from a KC-10 Extender centerline refueling boom near Mosul, Iraq, Nov 20, 2016. The F-15E Strike Eagle is a dual-role fighter designed to perform air-to-air and air-to-ground missions. An array of avionics and electronics systems gives the F-15E the capability to fight at low altitude, day or night, and in all weather. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. R. Alex Durbin) AFCENT Tankers fuel the fight
In the fight against Da'esh and the Iraqi counteroffensive to liberate Mosul, no nation works alone. In the skies, a coalition of pilots from 19 nations work tirelessly to dismantle, disrupt and ultimately destroy Da'esh by striking infrastructure, roadways and other high-value targets
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2016
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