• Celebrating Women’s History Month

    Growing out of a small-town school event in California in 1978, Women’s History Month honors and celebrates the struggles and achievements of women throughout the history of the United States.

  • Spurs player visits Alamo Wing

    Keldon Johnson, a San Antonio Spurs basketball player, visited the 433rd Airlift Wing here, March 2, to meet Reserve Citizen Airmen and learn the capabilities and missions of the C-5M Super Galaxy aircraft.

  • Spring is on its way!

    This spring the Air Force Safety Center introduces the #DAFRider video series giving riders another avenue to acquire skills, learn standards and build the rider mentality. The series is intended to help motorcycle riders with lessons learned and illicit ideas on riding topics to highlight

  • Remembering Brigadier General Charles McGee

    MAXWELL AIR FORCE BASE, Ala.— Brig. Gen. Charles McGee was one of the last surviving Tuskegee Airmen and died at 102 on Jan. 16, 2022. He joined the military at a time when becoming a pilot as an African American was inconceivable.

  • Remembering Doolittle’s legacy

    Goodfellow hosted a Doolittle Leadership Panel led by John “Pepe” Soto, senior defense analyst, and General Jimmy Doolittle’s granddaughter, Jonna Doolittle Hoppes, The Doolittle Foundation founder and executive director, at the Powell Event Center, Goodfellow Air Force Base, Texas, Feb. 25.

  • Airman’s Foundational Competencies: Develops People

    The success of the Air Force relies on developing people. Current leaders need to build and mentor future leaders. There is a responsibility for Airmen (enlisted, officer, and civilian) to be the best they can be in order to support the mission.

  • JBSA celebrates Women’s History Month March 1-31

    Joint Base San Antonio members are encouraged to celebrate Women’s History Month, which is observed annually during the month of March, when the U.S. Congress passed Public Law 100-9 in 1987, designating March as Women’s History Month.

  • Retired Lt. Col. paved way for military mothers

    SEYMOUR JOHNSON AIR FORCE BASE, N.C.--For most, becoming a mother is a time for celebration, not discrimination. Before 1975, being pregnant while in the military was not allowed. As a result, pregnant women were involuntarily separated. However, a new policy in 1975 allowed women to continue to