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  • Hurricane Hunter sets unit record for eyewall penetrations

    In the Air Force, the number 341 typically elicits an unpleasant memory. Like that time someone in your group of three marching at basic military training forgot to put their cover on, so you all were vehemently reprimanded by a military training instructor and had your 341 pulled.Or that time you failed to fill out all of your 341s in tech school,
  • Reserve MTI embraces challenges, follows path to dream come true

    JOINT BASE SAN ANTONIO-Randolph, Texas – Tech. Sgt. Sharon Collado is a Reserve military training instructor supervisor at the 433rd Training Squadron, Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, Texas. Unlike many people, she knows that she can do anything she wants to do. She's proved it to herself countless times throughout her 18 year Air Force career,
  • Battling COVID; a cyber Airman’s story

    Tech. Sgt. Brandon Ibanez, a cyber intelligence analyst with the 854th Combat Operations Squadron here, doesn’t wear a helmet to work, nor does he wear a sword or shield. Ibanez’s role in his unit requires him to analyze intelligence and triangulate technical, geographical and operational information to provide situational awareness for leadership. This information enables his leaders to determine the best course of action in any given scenario.
  • Reserve Citizen Airman Battles Coronavirus on the Front Lines

    Reserve Citizen Airmen, Lt Col Andrea A. Haylock, chief nurse with the 514th Aeromedical Staging Squadron, is actively engaged in COVID-19 critical response efforts on the front lines in New York City.
  • Reserve Citizen Airmen fly critical supplies to rural Colorado hospitals

    JOINT BASE SAN ANTONIO-Randolph, Texas – When not providing total force flight training for the Air Force Academy Powered Flight Program, 70th Flying Training Squadron Reserve Citizen Airmen Lt. Col. Matthew Cummins and Maj. Sean Huss are devoting their mountain flying expertise and volunteering their personal aircraft to fly critical medical
  • Making history, reserve pilot flies the U-2 for the first time

    For the first time in Air Force history and the 9th Reconnaissance Wing, reservist Maj. Jeffrey Anderson, 99th Reconnaissance Squadron pilot, qualified to fly the U-2 Dragon Lady.
  • Hurricane Hunter squared

    “I can think back to when I was in pre-school,” said Ashley Lundry. “It’s one of those vague memories that you have. I remember one of the local meteorologists coming into my pre-school class, and she brought a board that had the magnetic weather symbols and talked about the weather. It was a female meteorologist, so I thought that was really cool
  • Guam 'Port Dawgs,' Patriot Express mission is win-win situation

    Air Force Reserve Airmen from the 44th Aerial Port Squadron here worked with the active duty's 734th Air Mobility Squadron here March 7 to support the first Patriot Express mission to land in Guam. The chartered Patriot Express “rotator” aircraft, which provides a significant cost savings to the military community, flew from Seattle-Tacoma International Airport, Washington, with a brief servicing stopover in Anchorage, Alaska, before arriving.
  • Prior fighter pilot, now Port Dawg

    Staff Sgt. Jim Cagle is not your typical E-5 for a number of reasons. At 6 feet 2 inches tall, he literally stands out, but that is not it. With four stripes on his sleeve, less gray hairs and facial lines (though to be pushing 60 it could be worse) are expected, but that is not it either. When he is not at Unit Training Assembly skillfully maneuvering a plus-sized forklift for the 41st Aerial Port Squadron, he’s handling a much larger piece of machinery in the skies as a captain for American Airlines, but that is not it either. On his Facebook page are videos of him banging on the ivories and crooning along, but even that is still not what makes him so atypical.
  • RESILIENCY: MTI shares journey from Article 15 to stan/eval leader

    JOINT BASE SAN ANTONIO-RANDOLPH, Texas – As a child, her life was less than ideal. Drugs and alcohol everywhere reinforced every negative thing she had come to know and believe. Sudden, recurring changes resulted in changing schools – nine in a dozen years – and left no time to make friends, if that were even possible anyway. Statements directed at
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