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Army & Air Force Exchange Service Director/CEO Tom Shull (far left) and Senior Enlisted Advisor Chief Master Sgt. Sean Applegate visited the Osan AB Exchange facilities on Sept. 19 to see first-hand how the organization supports Airmen and families. at Osan. (Courtesy Photo)
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Crew members of a U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancer and maintenance Airmen from the 34th Expeditionary Aircraft Maintenance Unit at Andersen Air Base, Guam, discuss post flight maintenance at Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Sept. 21, 2016. The crew landed a B-1 on the Korean Peninsula for the first time since 1996, and also conducted the aircraft’s closest flight to the North Korean border ever. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Victor J. Caputo)
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Two maintenance Airmen from the 34th Expeditionary Aircraft Maintenance Unit at Anderson Air Base, Guam, check hydraulic fluid during a post-flight inspection on a B-1B Lancer at Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Sept. 21, 2016. The B-1 had just conducted its closest flight to the North Korean border ever and is the first to land on the Korean Peninsula since 1996. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Victor J. Caputo)
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Lt. Gen. Thomas W. Bergeson, 7th Air Force commander, and Republic of Korea air force Maj. Gen. Hong, Jae Ki, Republic of Korea Air Forces Operations Center vice commander, greet F-15K Slam Eagle pilots after a mission escorting a U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancer to Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Sept. 21, 2016. The B-1, which is the operational backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission, had just conducted its closest flight to the North Korean border ever. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Victor J. Caputo)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Justin Shields, 34th Expeditionary Aircraft Maintenance Unit crew chief, marshals a B-1B Lancer into a parking spot at Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Sept. 21, 2016. The B-1 had just conducted its closest flight to the North Korean border ever, as well as landing on the Korean Peninsula for the first time since 1996. The B-1 is deployed from Andersen Air Base, Guam. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Victor J. Caputo)
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A U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancer deployed from Andersen Air Base, Guam, performs a flyover at Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Sept. 21, 2016. The Lancer had just conducted the closest flight to the North Korean border in its operational history, as well as landing on the Korean peninsula for the first time in 20 years. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Victor J. Caputo)
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A Republic of Korea air force F-15K Slam Eagle taxis off the runway at Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Sept. 21, 2016. Several fighter aircraft, including the F-15K, escorted a B-1B Lancer deployed from Andersen Air Base, Guam, to Osan after a mission flying the B-1 closest to the North Korean border ever. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Victor J. Caputo)
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A U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancer deployed from Andersen Air Base, Guam, performs a low pass at Osan Air Base, Republic of Korea, Sept. 21, 2016. The Lancer had just conducted its closest flight to the North Korean border ever. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Victor J. Caputo)
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Two U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancers deployed to Andersen Air Base, Guam, and two F-15K Slam Eagles assigned to Daegu Air Base, Republic of Korea, fly over ROK skies Sept. 21, 2016. The flight was the closest a B-1 has ever flown to the border between the ROK and North Korea. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (Republic of Korea air force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Kim, Kyeong Ryul)
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Two U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancers deployed to Andersen Air Base, Guam, and two F-15K Slam Eagles assigned to Daegu Air Base, Republic of Korea, fly over ROK skies Sept. 21, 2016. The flight was the closest a B-1 has ever flown to the border between the ROK and North Korea. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (Republic of Korea air force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Kim, Kyeong Ryul)
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Two U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancers deployed to Andersen Air Base, Guam, and two F-15K Slam Eagles assigned to Daegu Air Base, Republic of Korea, fly over ROK skies Sept. 21, 2016. The flight was the closest a B-1 has ever flown to the border between the ROK and North Korea. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (Republic of Korea air force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Kim, Kyeong Ryul)
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A U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancer deployed to Andersen Air Base, Guam, is flanked by two F-15K Slam Eagles assigned to Daegu Air Base, Republic of Korea, during flight over ROK skies Sept. 21, 2016. The flight was the closest a B-1 has ever flown to the border between the ROK and North Korea. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (Republic of Korea air force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Kim, Kyeong Ryul)
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A U.S. Air Force B-1B Lancer deployed to Andersen Air Base, Guam, is flanked by two F-15K Slam Eagles assigned to Daegu Air Base, Republic of Korea, during flight over ROK skies Sept. 21, 2016. The flight was the closest a B-1 has ever flown to the border between the ROK and North Korea. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (Republic of Korea air force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Kim, Kyeong Ryul)
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A formation of two B-1B Lancers deployed to Andersen Air Base, Guam, and four F-15K Slam Eagles assigned to Daegu Air Base, Republic of Korea, fly over ROK skies Sept. 21, 2016. The flight was the closest a B-1 has ever flown to the border between the ROK and North Korea. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (Republic of Korea air force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Kim, Kyeong Ryul)
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A formation of two B-1B Lancers deployed to Andersen Air Base, Guam, and four F-15K Slam Eagles assigned to Daegu Air Base, Republic of Korea, fly over ROK skies Sept. 21, 2016. The flight was the closest a B-1 has ever flown to the border between the ROK and North Korea. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (Republic of Korea air force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Kim, Kyeong Ryul)
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A formation of two B-1B Lancers deployed to Andersen Air Base, Guam, two F-15K Slam Eagles assigned to Daegu Air Base, Republic of Korea (ROK), and two F-16s assigned to Osan Air Base, ROK, fly over ROK skies. The flight was the closest a B-1 has ever flown to the border between the ROK and North Korea. The B-1 is the backbone of the U.S. long-range bomber mission and is capable of carrying the largest payload of both guided and unguided weapons in the Air Force inventory. (Republic of Korea air force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Kim, Kyeong Ryul)
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