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The 480th Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Wing, headquartered at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Virginia, is the Air Force leader in globally-networked ISR operations. 480th ISRW hosts Innovation Summit
The 480th Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Wing hosted the AF Distributed Common Ground System Innovation Summit Feb. 8-9 at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, VA.
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Chaplain (Maj.) W. James ‘Jim’ Bridgham speaks to an Airman at the 363rd Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Wing at Joint Base Langley-Eustis, Virginia. (U.S. Air Force photo by Technical Sgt. Darnell Cannady) Analyst turned Chaplain committed to providing spiritual resiliency
When the search for a new chaplain began at the 363rd Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Wing, who could have imagined an ISR analyst would be selected to fill those empty shoes. Chaplain (Maj.) W. James ‘Jim’ Bridgham said he can see that his ISR career prepared him for this assignment.
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Gen. John W. Raymond, commander, Air Force Space Command, presents Maj. Francisco Leach an Air Force One model aircraft during the 2016 Advance Agent of the Year ceremony. Presidential honor bestowed on Air Force officer
When the President of the United States travels, stateside or abroad, there is an advance team who arrives weeks ahead to handle airport logistics. These team members, or agents, volunteer for the job and are the ‘best of the best’ at what they do. That is why Maj. Francisco "Cisco" Leach, deputy chief of safety, 25th Air Force, felt honored when he was recently selected from 96 agents as the 2016 Presidential Advance Agent of the Year.
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1st Lt. Anthony, 7th Intelligence Squadron, 659th Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Group director of operations, was recently selected and competed in the 2017 International Military Sports Council World Football Cup in Muscat, Oman, which took place January 13-29, 2017. (U.S. Air Force photo/Staff Sgt. Alexandre Montes) ISR Airman scores position on 2017 International military soccer team
At the age of three, a young boy fell in love with the sport of Soccer or as the world calls it, Football. A team sport in which training, teamwork and strategy is aimed at one single goal. If you are or were a service member, this may sound familiar as to what we do on a day-to-day basis to meet our objectives.
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Airmen participate in the live, virtual, constructive portion of Red Flag 15-2 at the Combined Operations Center-Nellis on Nellis Air Force Base, Nev., March 5, 2015. Red Flag 15-2 will be the first Red Flag exercise that will include hundreds of virtual and constructive participants in simulators at their home stations or the Distributed Mission Operations Center at Kirtland Air Force Base, N.M. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Thomas Spangler) Red Flag evolves as ISR, cyber presence increases
The silent warfighters of the Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance and Cyber communities are honing their operational skills and testing new capabilities during Red Flag 17-1 at the Nevada Test and Training Range north of Las Vegas, yesterday through Feb. 10. Red Flag is a realistic combat training exercise involving the air, space and cyber forces of the United States and its allies.
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A catfish is a person who pretends to be someone they're not, using social media to create a false identity with the intent of scamming someone, or worse. Catfishing: Don’t get lured in
Dating in today’s technologically savvy world seems to have become less personal. In many cases, finding someone to spend time with might be based on information obtained through dating websites, phone calls, texts, chats and instant messages. The big question amidst the barrage of electronic information - Is the person on the other end, someone you have never met, worthy of your time? Is the potential date being sincere and honest, or is disaster just one click away?
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Graphic design to go with T.H.R.I.V.E story. Deploy-in-place Airmen learn to T.H.R.I.V.E
The Airmen of the 480th Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance Group have a unique mission which requires them to ‘deploy’ on a daily basis. Adding to the stress of being ‘deployed in place,’ the Airmen are in an Air Force community located on an Army installation working with a National Intelligence mission partner. When Airmen are ‘deployed’ to combat activities daily, and separated from a community of other Airmen, what do they need to thrive?
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Producing mission data begins with research. Senior Airman Chad and Senior Airman Elizabeth, research analysts, study a variety of aircraft in the 57th IS library. The library, located within 25th Air Force Headquarters, is one of only a few official Air Force libraries. Hellcats distinguish good from bad for military aviators
In their mission to protect and defend the United States from adversaries, military aviators need assistance determining if assets they encounter are friend or foe. The Hellcats of the 57th Intelligence Squadron are the experts who help aviation warfighters know the difference.
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Staff Sgt. Monique McCoy, 70th Operations Support Squadron, wing mission training flight program manager, holds the board game portion of the Blue Talon training program. The mission training flight worked with a contractor to develop a program that could enable signals intelligence Airmen to gain an air operations mindset. (U.S. Air Force photo/Tech. Sgt. Veronica Pierce) Blue Talon, developing future crypto leaders
Technology is always changing and so is the way we adapt and learn. The 70th Operations Support Squadron, wing mission training flight, sought new ways to motivate and enable Airmen at the wing to gain an air operations mindset.
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In response to frequent deployments, strains on the resources of both time and personnel, and the availability of sophisticated technological capabilities, the Air Force is increasingly looking to mobile learning. (U.S. Air Force Photo/William B. Belcher) Training ISR warriors faster, smarter through mobile apps
Of the 12,000 intelligence professionals assigned to 25th Air Force, 70 percent have less than five years of military service. Most of those Airmen are millennials; multi-taskers who thrive on high-tech, mobile and innovative training methods. The educators of the 25th Air Force, Air Force Cryptologic Office (AFCO), in partnership with Air Education and Training Command, have discovered these newest intelligence warfighters require 24-hour-a-day access to fast-paced, highly-agile training solutions.
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