Fighters from the 36th Fighter Squadron at Osan AB, Korea, are set to fly with their South Korean counterparts in two weeks.
The Air Force is conducting constant analysis to make
sure US Central Command has enough weapons to fight ISIS, and that means
taking weapons away from other contingencies.
The B-52s that deployed to fight ISIS earlier this year are still standing up and have not been flying high-tempo operations, though they have been “picking up the pace,” said Air Forces Central Command boss Lt. Gen. Charles Brown during a Thursday briefing.
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