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Taking care of our own Taking care of our own
Taking care of our own

Chief Master Sgt. John Dougherty, command chief for the Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center and 377th Air Base Wing, left, and Col. John Kubinec, 377 ABW commander, right, sign their Air Force Assistance Fund pledge forms March 1 at Kirtland AFB. Staff Sgt. Kimberly Merrell, center, is an AFAF campaign keyworker for the 377 ABW staff.
Taking care of ...


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Posted: 3/7/2013

Dr. Stacie WilliamsDr. Stacie Williams
Dr. Stacie Williams

Dr. Stacie Williams is a scientist with the Air Force Research Laboratory at Maui, Hawaii.
Dr. Stacie ...


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Posted: 3/7/2013

Dr. Stacie WilliamsDr. Stacie Williams
Dr. Stacie Williams

Dr. Stacie Williams is a scientist with the Air Force Research Laboratory.
Dr. Stacie ...


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Posted: 3/7/2013

Lt. Roy C. Kirtland at the controls Lt. Roy C. Kirtland at the controls
Lt. Roy C. Kirtland at the controls

This week in history - March 5, 1913: 1st Aero Squadron (Provisional) activated In February 1913, President William Howard Taft ordered the U.S. Army 2nd Division, with encampments in Texas City and Galveston, Texas, to mobilize as a defense against increasing tensions with Mexico. On Feb. 25, 1913, the Army’s chief signal officer, Brig. Gen. George P. Scriven, ordered the airplanes, soldiers and equipment then at the aviation training school at Augusta, Georgia, to Texas City. On March 5, the Army designated the small command the 1st Aero Squadron (Provisional). The unit consisted of nine airplanes, nine officers and 51 enlisted men. One of the officers was 1st. Lt. Roy C. Kirtland, (whose name would be given to the former Albuquerque Army Air Base in 1942), who commanded the 1st Aero Squadron from June to November 1913. Kirtland is fifth from the right, at the controls of the Wright C aircraft. In December, the 1st Aero Squadron dropped “Provisional” from its title to become the Army’s first regular air squadron.
Lt. Roy C. ...


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Posted: 3/6/2013

Col. Roy C. KirtlandCol. Roy C. Kirtland
Col. Roy C. Kirtland

This week in history - March 5, 1913: 1st Aero Squadron (Provisional) activated In February 1913, President William Howard Taft ordered the U.S. Army 2nd Division, with encampments in Texas City and Galveston, Texas, to mobilize as a defense against increasing tensions with Mexico. On Feb. 25, 1913, the Army’s chief signal officer, Brig. Gen. George P. Scriven, ordered the airplanes, soldiers and equipment then at the aviation training school at Augusta, Georgia, to Texas City. On March 5, the Army designated the small command the 1st Aero Squadron (Provisional). The unit consisted of nine airplanes, nine officers and 51 enlisted men. One of the officers was 1st. Lt. Roy C. Kirtland, (whose name would be given to the former Albuquerque Army Air Base in 1942), who commanded the 1st Aero Squadron from June to November 1913. In December, the 1st Aero Squadron dropped “Provisional” from its title to become the Army’s first regular air squadron.
Col. Roy C. ...


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Posted: 3/6/2013

NCOA DG - Tech. Sgt. Charley YoungNCOA DG - Tech. Sgt. Charley Young
NCOA DG - Tech. Sgt. Charley Young

Tech. Sgt. Charley Young, assigned to the 377th Maintenance Group at Kirtland AFB, N.M., was a distinguished graduate of the Gaylor NCO Academy, Class 13-2.
NCOA DG - Tech. ...


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Posted: 3/6/2013

Taking care of our ownTaking care of our own
Taking care of our own

Chief Master Sgt. John Dougherty, Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center and 377th Air Base Wing command chief, left, and Col. John Kubinec, 377 ABW commander, right, sign their 2013 Air Force Assistance Fund pledge forms March 1. The Kirtland AFB AFAF campaign runs through April 12. Staff Sgt. Kimberly Merrell, center, is a campaign keyworker for the 377 ABW staff.
Taking care of ...


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Posted: 3/6/2013

Read Across AmericaRead Across America
Read Across America

Col. John Kubinec, 377th Air Base Wing commander, reads "Oh, The Places You'll Go" by Dr. Seuss to Sandia Base Elementary School fifth-graders March 1 at Kirtland AFB, during "Read Across America," which honors the children's book author and illustrator.
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Posted: 3/5/2013

Breaking groundBreaking ground
Breaking ground

Brig. Gen. Sandra Finan, Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center commander, left, and other officials at Kirtland AFB conducted a groundbreaking ceremony March 4 for the AFNWC Sustainment and Technical Integration Center. The STIC will be a multi-use command and control facility that provides 24/7 situational awareness of the Air Force’s nuclear enterprise sustainment and support activities.
Breaking ground


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Posted: 3/5/2013

Grace Murray Hopper (1906-1992) - computer scientistGrace Murray Hopper (1906-1992) - computer scientist
Grace Murray Hopper (1906-1992) - computer scientist

Grace Hopper was a pioneering computer scientist and rear admiral in the United States Navy. Hopper joined the Naval Reserve during World War II and worked as one of the first programmers of the Harvard Mark I computer. She later wrote the first computer programming compiler and conceptualized COBOL, one of the first modern programming languages. Upon her retirement, she was awarded the Defense Distinguished Service Medal, the highest non-combat award given by the Department of Defense.
Grace Murray ...


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Posted: 3/1/2013

Elizabeth Blackwell (1821-1910) - physicianElizabeth Blackwell (1821-1910) - physician
Elizabeth Blackwell (1821-1910) - physician

Elizabeth Blackwell was the first fully accredited female doctor in the United States. She founded the first medical school for women, resulting in greater acceptance of female physicians, more opportunities for females to play vital key roles in the medical field, and higher standards for medical schools as a whole.
Elizabeth ...


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Posted: 3/1/2013

Dian Fossey (1932-1985) - primatologist and naturalist Dian Fossey (1932-1985) - primatologist and naturalist
Dian Fossey (1932-1985) - primatologist and naturalist

For 18 years, Fossey studied, lived among and befriended the gorillas of Rwanda. Fossey made many discoveries about the animals, including understanding their vocalizations, group hierarchies and social relationships, and diet and recycling of nutrition. Her 1983 book, “Gorillas in the Mist,” documented her intense study of the animals and the need to protect them from the constant threat of poachers and neglect.
Dian Fossey ...


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Posted: 3/1/2013

    

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