Museum rolls out restored Navaho
- The McClellan Aviation Museum traces the progress of... Larson, George A. // Aviation History;Sep98, Vol. 9 Issue 1, p56
Features the military aircraft collections at the McClellan Aviation Museum in McClellan Air Force Base in Sacramento, California. Historical significance of the aircraft; Examples of such aircraft.
- The Captains And the Kings Depart. // National Review;2/19/1988, Vol. 40 Issue 3, p20
Comments on the decision of the U.S. to withdraw the 401st Tactical Air Wing from Torrejon air base near Madrid, Spain. Spanish prime minister Felipe Gonzalez's opposition to the air base; Question of whether the U.S. can afford to pull Pershings and cruise missiles out of Europe.
- Air and Space Museum to run AMARC tours. Fessenden, Jim // Inside Tucson Business;12/14/98, Vol. 8 Issue 38, p17
Reports on the contract between the Pima Air & Space Museum and the Davis-Monthan Air Force Base for the conduct tours at the base's Aircraft Maintenance & Regeneration Theater in Tucson, Arizona. Benefits of the partnership; Number of tours currently conducted at the center; Annual number of...
- Ground launched cruise missiles. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;8/5/85, Vol. 123 Issue 6, p46
US Air Forces in Europe personnel are in the shake-down phase of deploying B GM-109 ground launched cruise missiles (GLCMs) in 5 European nations. The US Air Force is attempting to refine both the launch equipment itself and the tactics to deploy the missiles. The goal is to increase their...
- U.S. withdraws first `flight' of cruise missiles from Germany. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;4/23/90, Vol. 132 Issue 17, p68
Reports that the United States Air Force has shipped the first BGM-109 ground-launched missiles from West Germany for destruction under the 1988 Intermediate Nuclear Forces Treaty. Eight missiles and four transporter erector launchers were shipped. The remaining cruise missiles will be removed...
- Cruise missiles becoming top proliferation threat. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;2/1/1993, Vol. 138 Issue 5, p26
Cites a report circulating among senior US Defense Dept. officials which says low-flying cruise missiles are becoming the No. 1 proliferation threat. Syria, Iran and China will all have cruise missiles with some low observable or stealth capabilities between 2000 and 2010 with both chemical and...
- Russians detail 1950s cruise missile effort. Lenorovitz, Jeffrey M. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;11/2/1992, Vol. 137 Issue 18, p50
Describes the Soviet Union's supersonic cruise missile program, which was eventually abandoned in favor of intercontinental ballistic missiles. An intensive effort to build the Mach 3-class cruise missile began in 1954, and test flights started in 1957. Burya featured a delta wing, was...
- America's war on terrorism. Reitman, Janet // Scholastic Update;09/21/98, Vol. 131 Issue 2, p16
Reports on the announcement made by United States President Bill Clinton regarding the aiming of a barrage of cruise missiles at suspected terrorist sites of the countries of Sudan and Afghanistan. Identification of both terrorist sites; Reference to these sites being under the control of Osama...
- Aerospatiale nuclear-armed missile designed for speed, radar evasion. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;6/24/1991, Vol. 134 Issue 25, p24
Shows Aerospatiale's ASLP nuclear-armed cruise missile. It will be powered by an integral rocket/ramjet and have a high supersonic speed. The ASLP will succeed the company's ASMP.