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Friday, January 16, 2015
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Last MC-130H
Talon II departs
UK for Hurlburt
Gen. Norton
Schwartz headlines
local summit
Page 2
Page 3
ALSO INSIDE
Briefs..............................7
Classifieds.........................8
Philpott............................6
Friday, January 16, 2015 | Hurlburt Warrior | Page Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, January 16, 2015
Susan Fabozzi
News Assistant
315-4450
[email protected]
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Hurlburt Warrior is published by the
Northwest Florida Daily News, a private
firm in no way connected with the U.S.
Air Force.
This publication’s content is not
necessarily
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The appearance of advertising in this
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Year No. 9, Edition No. 3
By Tech. Sgt. Stacia
Zachary
and fewer people, it just
makes sense that functions that don’t have to be
performed by a person in
uniform should be privatized. The trick is to select
the right functions, such
as military housing management. I think we’ve
seen that to be a success.
By KELLY HUMPHREY
Northwest Florida Daily News
352nd Special Operations Wing
Provisional Public Affairs
RAF MILDENHALL, England —
The last MC-130H Combat Talon
II departed Jan. 8, thus ending its
tenure at the 7th Special Operations Squadron at RAF Mildenhall.
The MC-130H, tail number 0195, is
the last of its kind to leave the
European theater. Its departure
marks the final step of Special
Operations Command Europe’s
transition from the Talon II to the
CV-22 Osprey.
“This is a departure flight,”
said U.S. Air Force Col. Matthew
Powell, Joint Special Operations
Air Component – Europe vice
commander. “It’s a somber occasion. What you’ll see today is a real quiet and respectful departure
because we understand the mission will never be the same as the
7th evolves into a new aircraft.”
The Combat Talon IIs from
RAF Mildenhall will be become
part of the 15th Special Operations Squadron’s mission at Hurlburt Field.
“The nice thing about this departure flight is, these planes are
not going to the boneyard,” Powell said. “They’re going back to
Hurlburt Field where they’ll continue to fly and make an impact
for special operations. They still
have a lot of life left in them.”
The MC-130H Talon II is part
of a rich and enduring legacy
that dates back to the Carpetbaggers from World War II. The B-24
Liberators, which operated out
of RAF Harrington, were painted a non-glossy black to make
them less visible to search lights
– much like modern-day special
operations forces which operate
under the cover of darkness.
“Heritage is important – especially as the 7th SOS says goodbye
to the Talon II and evolves into the
CV-22 and its new capabilities,”
said Powell. “Special operations
in Europe dates back not just to
the Air Commandos tradition, but
also to a Carpetbaggers tradition.
It’s absolutely fundamental to emphasize that we have a tradition of
zero mission failure and we rise
Gen. Schwartz headlines summit
Tech. Sgt. Stacia Zachary | USAF
The aircrew prior to their departure flight Jan. 8 from RAF Mildenhall to Hurlburt Field.
Senior Airman Laura Yahemiak | USAF
Airmen from the 352nd Special Operations Group and the 100th Air
Refueling Wing line Delta Row taxiway Jan. 8, render a final salute as the
MC-130H Combat Talon II departs RAF Mildenhall for Hurlburt Field.
to the challenge. Our heritage
recognizes that and as the 7th
(SOS) transitions to the CV-22, it’s
clear that’s our future, too.”
The MC-130H Combat Talon II
has participated in special operations missions ranging from air
refueling of the military’s vertical
lift platforms; precision airdrop
of personnel and equipment; and
the execution of night, long-range,
transportation and resupply of
military forces across the globe.
The first major deployment
for the 7th SOS during 1995 was
to the Middle East for Exercise
Noble Rose. Two 7th SOS MC130H Combat Talon IIs and two
67th Special Operations Squadron
HC-130P/N Combat Shadows supported U.S. Army Special Forces
and U.S. Navy SEAL forces from
March 15 to April 4, 1995.
When Operation Joint Endeavor began, the 352nd SOG’s
mission expanded significantly
during Operation Provide Promise. The severe flying weather
in the Balkans during the winter
months made the Combat Talon
weapons system the ideal choice
by planners to support the expanded Special Operations Command Implementation Force
mission.
On Dec. 4, 1995, after receiving
a deployment order from Special
Operations Command Europe,
two 7th SOS Combat Talon IIs
departed RAF Mildenhall for
Stuttgart, Germany, to onload
the SOCEUR advance party and
to proceed forward to Brindisi
in Italy. A third Combat Talon
was positioned there on Dec. 12,
1995. During December, the 7th
SOS flew 215.8 hours and 77 sorties supporting Operation Joint
Endeavor. No aircraft losses or
damages were incurred during
the month-long operation, yet the
threat from freedom fighters on
the ground, and the severe weather restricting flight visibility, had
posed a real threat to the safety
of the crews. Since then, the Combat Talon II has participated in
several operations to include Operations Enduring Freedom and
Iraqi Freedom.
“There’s no plane that can do
what a Talon II can do,” Powell
said. “But in a few years I think
the mission will evolve into other
platforms. Right now, that’s the
CV-22.”
HURLBURT FIELD
— Representatives from
some of the nation’s biggest defense contractors
gathered at the Soundside Club on Monday
and Tuesday for the Defense Leadership Forum
Air Force contracting
summit.
The event’s keynote
speaker was retired Gen.
Norton Schwartz, the
former Air Force chief
of staff, who currently
serves as the president
and CEO of the non-profit
Business Executives
for National Security.
He took time before his
speech Tuesday to answer a few questions.
Based on your experience with shrinking defense budgets, do you see
this trend continuing in the
future?
The pressure on defense budgets is going
to continue. We’re going
to see a reduction in the
head count of our personnel, and world events
will affect all the forces.
We need to understand that we won’t be
able to fund all the missions that aren’t in as
great demand as they
once were, despite our
inclination to want to
keep them. We have
Gen. Norton Schwartz
to focus our attention
on efforts that have a
direct impact on the
(men and woman in the
frontlines).
Do you think the .
trend toward privatizing
military functions .
will continue?
With fewer resources
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There will continue
to be forces squeezing
the budgets for the test
ranges, but in my opinion
they are a precious national asset.
My advice to the community would be to be
aware that things like
encroachment can make
the test ranges less at-
Are you confident .
that the F-35 program
is headed in the right
direction?
We reset the program
during my tenure. It
was a complicated
development program,
and we may have been
overly optimistic at the
start. But I have great
confidence that the F-35
is going to become the
staple fighter of the Air
Force.
The bottom line is
that the program is going to mature, like all
programs have, and the
youngsters who are flying them now will figure
out how to make the best
use of them.
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Last MC-130H Talon II departs UK
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Friday, January 16, 2015 | Hurlburt Warrior | Page Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, January 16, 2015
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Sunday
Special Tactics Airmen review proper procedures of a high-altitude low-opening jump.
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Senior Airman Christopher Callaway | USAF
Members from the 15th Special Operations Squadron go
over flight plans at Hurlburt Field, Jan. 7.
special tactics Airmen who
took part in the exercise,
said that while the weather
was cold, it was still a great
day for a jump.
“We had clear skies, and
while it was a little windy, it
wasn’t anything we couldn’t
handle,” he said. “One
thing that made this jump a
little different was that we
jumped out of the side of
the plane, rather than the
back ramp like we normally do. We want to practice
different scenarios so we
can be prepared.”
Self, a Washington,
D.C., native, is a relative
newcomer to the world of
special tactics. He said he
was attracted to the field
because of its emphasis on
teamwork.
“Growing up and playing
sports, I always enjoyed being part of a team,” he said.
“In special tactics we do everything as a team. I know
that I will always be there
for my teammate, and he
will always be there for me.”
Above and at left, Special Tactics Airmen from the
24th Special Operations
Wing prepare to jump out
of an MC-130H Talon II at
Hurlburt Field, Jan. 7.
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their skills sharp.
Last week, 16 special tactics Airmen from the 24th
Special Operations Wing,
the Air Force’s only special
tactics wing, jumped out of
an MC-130 Talon II in a military freefall exercise. The
group included pararescuemen, combat controllers,
tactical air control parties
and special operations
weathermen.
Special operations uses
the freefall method to insert
troops into hostile territory, or in areas where the
terrain is too rough for an
airplane to land.
“The Special Tactics
Airmen train to land safely
in a planned drop zone and
conduct their mission,” said
1st Lt. Katrina Cheesman, a
spokesperson for the wing.
Capt. Ben Self, one of the
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Special Tactics Airmen from the 24th Special Operations Wing jump out the door of an MC-130H Talon II at
Hurlburt Field Jan. 7. A group of 16 jumpers trained for real-world jumps into austere or hostile environments,
when aircraft aren’t able to land in enemy territory or rough terrain.
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Friday, January 16, 2015 | Hurlburt Warrior | Page Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, January 16, 2015
Doctor lawmaker ready to triage compensation reforms
As an Army Reserve
physician triaging the care
of arriving wounded at the
combat support hospital on
Al Asad Airbase, Iraq, for
half of 2008, Joe Heck said
he saw “exactly how well
joint operations can work.”
Where the 2nd Marine
Expeditionary Force was
based, Heck ran the hospital’s emergency support
section with two other fulltime Army doctors, as Air
Force and Navy physicians
rotated in for shorter stints.
Nurses and medics took on
responsibilities, Heck said,
that wouldn’t have been
allowed in a civilian setting
but were so necessary in
war.
Back home “in any intercity level-one trauma center, it’s very easy to pick up
the phone, call for reinforcements from other parts of
the hospital when you have
five or six
patients
at a time.
That wasn’t
the case at
Al Asad,”
Heck said.
And yet
it was “a
blended
purple
force able
to take care of anybody who
came through the door.”
Now a third-term Republican congressman
from Nevada, Heck vows
to take the same “practical,
non-parochial” approach
in tackling two far different
yet still critical priorities for
the military while serving
as the new chairman of the
House armed services’ personnel subcommittee.
One will be to review,
perhaps reshape, and then
shepherd into law long-
Tom
Philpott
awaited recommendations
of the Military Compensation and Retirement Reform Commission, which is
to deliver its report by Feb.
1. Heck is hopeful reforms
can be enacted this year,
though most will be aimed
at “the 100-meter target”
of “the next generation”
military.
“I don’t think there’s
going to be any quick 25meter fixes to try to address
current budgetary constraints,” Heck cautioned.
Commission proposals
on modernizing retirement,
for example, will be for
future service members
although likely to have an
“opt-in” period for those
now serving if they are
drawn to new features such
as, perhaps, early vesting in
an old age pension after five
or 10 years of service.
Heck can’t be sure he
will support replacing the
rigid 20-year retirement
system for the future force
until he sees details and
projected impacts on retention. But after 13 years of
warfare and seeing the toll
multiple combat tours have
had on individuals, he sees
merit in awarding some
retirement benefits sooner
than warriors can earn
them now.
“The fact is we’re breaking these folks a lot faster
than we used to,” Heck said.
“We can’t think somebody
is going to be able to stay
in for 20 years now. To me,
it’s almost unimaginable
because of the op tempo,
the stresses we have put
them under. So the idea
that somebody who serves
five or 10 or 15 years is able
to get a pension, I think, is
critically important.”
The report can’t come
soon enough for Heck
because of his second
priority as chairman to
protect current forces and
retirees from more “nickel
and diming” of pay and
benefits caused by the 2011
Budget Control Act and its
sequestration ax. The law’s
automatic spending cuts
of $50 billion a year across
Department of Defense accounts are to resume in full
again Oct. 1.
Without relief from
the law, warns Army Gen.
Martin Dempsey, chairman
of the Joint Chiefs of Staff,
force readiness will drop
lower than he has seen
at any point in his 40-year
career. So Dempsey and
service chiefs have been
urging Congress at least to
slow compensation growth
so more of those dollars
can be shifted toward training and other readiness
accounts.
But Heck, who was promoted to brigadier general
in the Army Reserve in
2013, said despite tighter
budgets “it is unconscionable to, after the fact, say
�I’m sorry but we need to
balance the budget on your
back. So we’re not going to
meet the promise we made
to you for the sacrifices you
and your family have made
over your term of service’.”
Heck sees other ways
to make the Department
of Defense more efficient,
including merging Army,
Navy and Air Force medical
commands into one, and doing likewise with the three
military exchange services
that separately run their
own chains of on-base department stores.
Heck wants to see these
See triage page 7
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From staff reports
Terrorism
Awareness Course
Attention military and
US Government civilians.
The next Dynamics of International Terrorism (DIT)
course will be Jan. 26-30 at
the USAF Special Operations School, 357 Tully St.,
Bldg 90503, Hurlburt Field.
DIT is a basic course designed to provide students
with an awareness and
appreciation of the organization, motivation, operational capabilities, and
threat posed by terrorists
on an international, national,
and regional basis.
Seating is limited so
sign-up now through your
unit training manager! For
information, visit the DIT
website http://www.afsoc.
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in the Pacific Command and
how AFSOC is poised to
counter those threats. The
course is provided free of
charge by the USAF Special
Operations School and is
open to all DoD personnel.
To sign up, contact your unit
training manager.
Training Day closure
The 1st Special Operations Medical Group will
be open from 7 a.m. - noon
Jan. 21 and will conduct staff
training in the afternoon.
Those needing prescription
refills should order refills not
later than noon on Jan. 20.
The 1st SOMG will resume
regular operations at 7 a.m.
Jan. 22.
The 1st Special Operations Medical Group is on
Facebook and Twitter. You
may find us at www.facebook.com/1SOMDG. Our
Twitter handle is @1SOMDG. Follow us and suggest
us to your friends. Contact
information for the 1st Special Operations Medical
Group can also be found on
the 1 SOW app. Look for us
in the Directory under Medical Group.
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triage From page 6
kinds of tough actions taken
before considering more
proposals to cap annual pay
raises, dampen housing allowances or boost patient
out-of-pocket costs under
TRICARE, the health insurance program for military
families and retirees.
“I’m not one for asking
somebody to make a co-pay
when we’re still pissing away
money in a health care system that is not finely tuned,”
Heck said.
Individual services and
commands will fight “to protect their turfs” in managing
base stores or overseeing
health care, Heck said. But
if the alternative is breaking
faith on compensation, then
the tough choices must be
made, and he will try to lead
colleagues to make them.
Also broken and wasting
billions of dollars, he said,
is the defense procurement
system, which can’t seem
to buy weapons without
hefty cost overruns and long
delays.
The armed services
committees especially, he
said, must move past the
“parochial, with everybody
concerned about the base or
the depot or the unit in their
district” and “think more
strategically” to what the nation needs.
As budgets tighten, Heck
draws a distinction between
“direct” compensation – pay,
allowances, retirement and
health care — and “indirect”
benefits to include shopping
discounts. Last year, during
a hearing on administration
plans to cut commissary
funding by two thirds over
three years, Heck didn’t
reject more modest costsaving ideas to include a
doubling of the five percent
surcharge customers pay at
checkout.
Asked about that, Heck
said grocery savings are a
quality of life issue.
“But if push comes to
shove and you’ve got to
make a decision somewhere
— as much as I would not
want to — that’s the place
where we’re going to need to
look. The indirect benefits,
not direct pay and benefits.”
Better still would be to
end sequestration. Heck
doesn’t sound confident it
will happen but it should, he
said.
“Any budgetary cut
mechanism that takes 50
percent of cuts away from
DoD, which is only about 25
percent of the [entire federal] budget, is fraught with
problems,” Heck said. And
more of them are his problems now.
2110262
Page | Hurlburt Warrior | Friday, January 16, 2015
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EARN EXTRA
INCOME
Open routes available
in
the
early
morning
Great opportunity to
own your own
BUSINESS
Deliver your newspaper in your community
D EA D LIN E TUESD A Y A T N O O N PRIO R TO PUBLIC A TIO N
GUN SHOW
NORTH FLORIDA
FAIRGROUNDS
January 24th & 25th
SAT. 9-5 & SUN. 10-4
FREE PARKING
Info. (407) 275-7233
floridagunshows.com
Text FL10456 to 56654
DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS
NEEDED
Will buy sealed,
unexpired boxes
(850)710-0189
Must have:
zA reliable vehicle
zProof of
Auto Insurance
zA valid
driver’s license
zBe 18 yrs or older
Stop by:
638 N Ferdon Blvd,
Crestview or Call
Dale Robinson
before 11am
850-682-6524
Web ID#:34309731
Publisher’s
Notice
Logistics/Transport
Must have:
zA reliable vehicle
zProof of
Auto Insurance
zA valid
driver’s license
zBe 18 yrs or older
Stop by the Daily
News at 2 Eglin
Pkwy NE, FWB, or
Call Kent
850-315-4496
Web ID: 34309732
Logistics/Transport
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is
subject
to
the
Fair
Housing
Act
which
makes it illegal to advertise “any preference,
limitation or discrimination based on race,
color,
religion,
sex,
handicap, familial status
or national origin, or an
intention, to make any
such preference, limitation or discrimination”
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with parents
or
legal
custodians,
pregnant women and
people
securing
custody of children under
18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
advertising for real estate which is in violation
of the law. Our readers
are
hereby
informed
that all dwellings advertised in this newspaper
are available on a equal
opportunity
basis.
To
complain of discrimination call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777.
The
toll-free number for the
hearing
impaired
is
1-800-927-9275.
EARN EXTRA
INCOME
NEEDED
IMMEDIATELY!!!!
Become a
Newspaper Carrier
Crestview &
DeFuniak
Springs
Open routes available
in
the
early
morning
Great opportunity to
own your own
BUSINESS
4 br, 2 ba,
Destin, 2300 sq ft,
Gated Community &
poolhouse, $2,300mo
+ dep. 850-259-1032
3br-2ba,
.48
Acres,
1467sq ft., $160,000.
Call 850-733-0397
Text FL09545 to 56654
1999
Chevy
Suburban, 5.7L, White, One
owner,
196k
miles,
non-smoking, no accidents,
exc
cond.,
$3895. Can see at the
Eglin resale lot. Call
729-1662
3br/3ba
Townhouse,
approx. 1800sq, 2 CG,
2
decks,
completely
fenced, extra parking,
no
association
fee,
great
neighborhood,
conveniently
located,
near shopping malls,
schools, beaches, &
bases. Move in ready
with 1 yr home warranty.
Cash
Deal!
$156,900. Please Call
1-254-383-5597
Text FL09768 to 56654
Park your car in
Classified and
see it take off in
the fast lane!
6.1 Wooded Acres off
Don Graff Rd. in Freeport. High and dry,
Northside fenced, 25
mins.
to
beach,
$85,000
Call
850-835-2948.
Restored, Twin 2010
Cummins, New
Cobia tower,
electronics, Capt.
maintained, turn key,
many more upgrades. Call
850-582-4384
txt FL10622 to 56654
Investigate Before You Invest
www.nwfl.bbb.org
Independent
Contractors
Stop by:
638 N Ferdon Blvd,
Crestview or Call
Dale Robinson
before 11am
850-682-6524
Web ID#:34309841
Gulf Breeze
2984 Ranchette Sq
Classic 34
Hatteras
If you didn’t
advertise here,
you’re missing
out on potential
customers.
Deliver your newspaper in your community
Must have:
zA reliable vehicle
zProof of
Auto Insurance
zA valid
driver’s license
zBe 18 yrs or older
Mazda Protege 2002
Exc. mechanical cond.
Looks brand new. One
owner,
96k
miles,
$3800
OBO.
Please
Call
Klaus
at
850-231-5382
Did you know the Better Business BureauВ® provides free of charge:
•
•
•
•
•
Company reliability reports on members and non-members
Investigation of deceptive and misleading advertising
Educational pamphlets on a variety of topics
Access 24 hours a day, seven days a week
Assistance with dispute resolution
1-800-729-9226
www.nwfl.bbb.org / e-mail [email protected]
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