Cold War Radio #168

Posted: March 2, 2015 in Uncategorized
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29 Somali Muslim Gang Members Indicted For Kidnapping, Raping And Selling Underage Girls

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Show Notes:

29 Somali Muslim Gang Members Indicted For Kidnapping, Raping And Selling Underage Girls

Somalis In America: A Horror Story Of Crime, Violence, And Now Terrorism

Bibi’s Truth: Forty Years Of Liberal Betrayal

Bring Back The Bush Doctrine—With One Addition

Today In Cold War History
1949 – Captain James Gallagher lands his B-50 Superfortress Lucky Lady II in Fort Worth, Texas after completing the first non-stop around-the-world airplane flight in 94 hours and one minute. Lieutenant General Curtis LeMay, Strategic Air Command’s commanding general, was on hand to greet Lucky Lady II upon its arrival, together with dignitaries including Secretary of the Air Force W. Stuart Symington, Air Force Chief of Staff General Hoyt S. Vandenberg, and Major General Roger M. Ramey, commanding general of the Eighth Air Force. LeMay cited the significance of the mission as indicating that the Air Force now had the capability to take off on bombing missions from anywhere in the United States to “any place in the world that required the atomic bomb”. He further stated that mid-air refueling could also be used for fighter aircraft. Symington noted that aerial refueling would “turn medium bombers into inter-continental bombers”.
1956 – Morocco gains its independence from France.
1962 – In Burma, the army led by General Ne Win seizes power in a coup d’état.
1965 – The US and South Vietnamese Air Force begin Operation Rolling Thunder, a sustained bombing campaign against North Vietnam. The operation became the most intense air/ground battle waged during the Cold War period. Between March 1965 and November 1968, aircraft of the U.S. Air Force had flown 153,784 attack sorties against North Vietnam, while the Navy and Marine Corps had added another 152,399. On 31 December 1967, the Department of Defense announced that 864,000 tons of American bombs had been dropped on North Vietnam during Rolling Thunder, compared with 653,000 tons dropped during the entire Korean War and 503,000 tons in the Pacific theater during the Second World War.
1969 – In Toulouse, France, the first test flight of the Anglo-French Concorde is conducted.
1969: On this date, the two greatest communist powers of the world opened fire against each other. The climax of this “clash” occurred in the eastern portion of the U.S.S.R., on the Ussuri River between Soviet and Chinese Troops.
1970 – Rhodesia declares itself a republic, breaking its last links with the British crown.
1972 – The Pioneer 10 space probe is launched from Cape Canaveral, Florida with a mission to explore the outer planets.
1978 – Czech Vladimír Remek becomes the first non-Russian or non-American to go into space, when he is launched aboard Soyuz 28.
1989 – Twelve European Community nations agree to ban the production of all chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs) by the end of the century.
1990 – Nelson Mandela is elected deputy President of the African National Congress.
1991 – Battle at Rumaila Oil Field brings an end to the 1991 Gulf War.

“Moderate” Syrian Group Backed By US Disbands And Joins Islamists

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