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Twenty-Second Air Force

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Twenty-Second Air Force
Twenty-Second Air Force - Emblem.png
Shield of the Twenty-Second Air Force
Active 1 July 1993 - present
8 January 1966 - 1 July 1993 (as Twenty-Second Air Force)
1 July 1958 - 8 January 1966 (as Western Transport Air Force)
1 July 1948 - 1 July 1958 (as Continental Division, Military Air Transport Service)
1 March 1946 - 31 October 1946 (as Continental Division, Air Transport Command)
20 June 1942 - 1 March 1946 (as Ferrying Division, Air Transport Command)
9 March 1942 - 20 June 1942 (as Domestic Wing, Army Air Forces Ferrying Command)
18 February 1942 - 9 March 1942 (as Domestic Wing, Air Corps Ferrying Command)
(76 years, 1 month)[1]
Country  United States of America
Branch  United States Air Force (18 September 1947 – present)
Seal of the United States Department of War.png
United States Army (
US Army Air Corps Hap Arnold Wings.svg
Army Air Forces, 18 February 1942 – 18 September 1947)
Type Numbered Air Force
Role Provide combat-ready reserve air forces[2]
Part of
AFR Shield.svg
Air Force Reserve Command
Headquarters Dobbins Air Reserve Base, Georgia, U.S.
Engagements
World War II - American Campaign Streamer (Plain).png

World War II - American Theater[3]
Decorations
US Air Force Outstanding Unit Award - Stremer.jpg

Air Force Outstanding Unit Award
Commanders
Current
commander
Major General Craig La Fave

Twenty-Second Air Force (22 AF) is a Numbered Air Force component of Air Force Reserve Command (AFRC). It was activated on 1 July 1993 and is headquartered at Dobbins Air Reserve Base, Georgia.

In the event of mobilization, some of the Twenty-Second Air Force's subordinate units would come under the operational control (OPCON) of the Air Mobility Command's (AMC) 21st Expeditionary Mobility Task Force, headquartered at McGuire Air Force Base, New Jersey, while others would come under OPCON of Air Education and Training Command's 19th Air Force at Randolph AFB, Texas.

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Transcription

Contents

Mission

22 AF is responsible for recruiting and training reservists and for maintaining subordinate units at the highest level of combat readiness. A by-product of training is to coordinate daily support of the active duty air force.

22 AF's wartime mission is to provide combat-ready airlift and support units and augments personnel requirements to Air Mobility Command in the United States.

Twenty-Second Air Force manages more than 25,000 Reservists and has 149 unit-equipped aircraft. Reserve crews in 22 AF fly the C-130 Hercules, including the WC-130 "Hurricane Hunter" aircraft, which are located at nine different Air Force Reserve wings. The wings, flying squadrons and support units are spread throughout nine states – from New York to Mississippi, Ohio and Minnesota, with its westernmost wing in Colorado Springs, Colorado.

Units

History

Established as the Domestic Division, Air Corps Ferrying Command in the early days of World War II, the organization's mission was the transport of newly produced aircraft from points within the United States to Ports of Embarkation for shipment to Britain and other overseas Allies. In 1946, the organization was transferred to Air Transport Command and became, in essence, a military airline its Continental Division, managing transport routes within the United States.

When the USAF was created as a separate service in 1947, Military Air Transport Service was established to support the new Department of Defense, with responsibility for its support falling to the Department of the Air Force. Redesignated Western Transport Air Force (WESTAF), the organization managed all MATS operations from the Mississippi River west to the east coast of Africa until MATS was replaced by the Military Airlift Command in 1966. When MATS became MAC, WESTAF was redesignated 22d AF, with headquarters at Travis AFB, CA.

During the 1960s, Twenty-Second Air Force transports flew missions worldwide, supporting the efforts of the United States in Southeast Asia, Europe and other places around the world. In December 1974, the Twenty-Second Air Force absorbed Tactical Air Command's Twelfth Air Force C-130 Hercules tactical airlift operations.

On 29 March 1979, the Twenty-Second Air Force assumed responsibility for managing Military Airlift Command resources in the Pacific. For this mission, the unit provided a single commander for MAC airlift units in the Pacific theater; command and control of theater-assigned airlift forces for Pacific Air Forces; theater tactical airlift war planning and Pacific exercise planning; and aerial ports in the Pacific area to support the air movement of personnel, cargo, equipment, patients, and mail. The division participated in tactical exercises such as Team Spirit, Ulchi Focus Lens, and Capstan Dragon.

The unit was relieved from assignment to Military Airlift Command and assigned to Air Mobility Command on 1 June 1992. Activated the same day at Dobbins ARB, GA, with a change in assignment to the Air Force Reserve. It is under the peacetime command of Headquarters Air Force Reserve Command at Robins Air Force Base, GA.

Lineage

 Route map of the Western Transport Air Force, 1964
Route map of the Western Transport Air Force, 1964
  • Established as Domestic Division, ACFC, and activated, on 28 December 1941
Redesignated: Domestic Wing, ACFC, on 26 February 1942
Redesignated: Ferrying Division, ATC, 20 June 1942
Redesignated: Continental Division, ATC, 28 February 1946
Discontinued on 31 October 1946
  • Established as Continental Division, MATS, 1 July 1948
Redesignated: Western Transport Air Force, 1 July 1958
Redesignated: Twenty-Second Air Force, 8 January 1966
Inactivated 1 July 1993
Activated 1 July 1993

Assignments

Components

World War II

Sectors

Wings

Groups/Base Units

United States Air Force

Divisions

Wings

Groups

Squadrons

  • 16th Air Transport (later 1254 Air Transport) Squadron, 1 Sep 1948 – 12 Mar 1951
  • 1726th Air Transport Squadron (Special), 1 Oct 1948 – 23 Apr 1949
  • 1737th Ferrying Squadron, 24 Sep 1950 – 16 Jul 1951
  • Air Transport Squadron (VR-3), USN, 1 Oct 1948-c. Dec 1948, 1 Dec 1949 – 1 Jul 1957.

Stations

References

 This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency website http://www.afhra.af.mil/.

This page was last edited on 30 January 2018, at 20:26.
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