U.S. Sea and Air Stealth Weapons Dominance Offers Hope for Peace


Published on Jul 12, 2019

The F-35 stealth fighter jet and U.S. nuclear submarines offer battlespace dominance that Bill Whittle says is perhaps the best hope for world peace. Join the men of Right Angle for this encouraging update on stealth weapons at sea and in the air that has Iranian Mullahs sleeping with one eye open. Thank you to the Members at BillWhittle.com for providing the stealth support that keeps this battle station fully operational, producing 48 new shows each month, in addition to the vibrant, engaging Member-written blog. Join us today at https://BillWhittle.com/register/

A Look Inside the Most Powerful Ships in the U.S. Navy


Published on May 7, 2018

A Look Inside the Most Powerful Ships in the U.S. Navy The U.S. Navy is the most powerful in the world. It has a collection of vessels that would make Poseidon blush and stop a kraken in its tracks. Both new and old, some of these weapons systems are the gold standard for naval ships. Here are the Navy’s most powerful vessels. Only a wise person would know what the most powerful ship is on the last page.

 

Vietnam POW Ken Cordier Veteran Tales


Published on Nov 2, 2013

Ken Cordier was an F-4 pilot during the Vietnam War. He was shot down by a S.A.M. and spent over six years in the Hanoi Hilton POW camp. He has one amazing story and he is truly an american hero.

 

Daniel Ellsberg: Secrets – Vietnam and the Pentagon Papers


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In 1971 Defense Department analyst, former U.S. Marine company commander and anti-Communist Daniel Ellsberg leaked the Pentagon Papers to the media. In this talk, Ellsberg presents an explosive inside account of how and why he helped bring an end to the Vietnam War and Richard Nixon’s presidency. He also talks about the current potential for war with Iraq and why he feels that would be a major mistake for the United States. Series: Voices [1/2003] [Public Affairs] [Humanities] [Show ID: 7033]

 

Why We Failed in Vietnam


Published on Jul 7, 2009

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George C. Herring, emeritus professor of history at the University of Kentucky, discusses the strategies and tactics that the U.S. employed in Vietnam during the W&L Alumni College program, “Vietnam: A Retrospective.”

Westmoreland: The General Who Lost Vietnam


Published on Nov 3, 2011

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Lewis Sorely presents “Westmoreland: The General Who Lost Vietnam,” as part of the U.S. Army Heritage and Education Center’s Perspectives in Military History Lecture Series.

 

Jocko Willink- NAVY SEAL Leadership Strategies


Published on Jun 7, 2018

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In this Jocko Willink interview, Patrick Bet-David talks extreme ownership, are leaders born or made and the dichotomy of leadership. Subscribe for all updates.

Discovery Wings: Combat Aircraft of the Future


Published on Aug 19, 2012

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Discovery Wings: Combat Aircraft of the Future

Eleven B-25 Mitchells Land For Doolittle Raid 75th Anniversary – Dayton, OH


Published on May 12, 2017

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Eleven B-25 Mitchell bombers from World War II landed at the National Museum of the United States Air Force (NMUSAF) to mark the 75th anniversary of the Doolittle Tokyo Raid in April of 2017. After sitting on static display, the aircraft took off and performed flybys over a memorial service for the raiders. Bonus footage: two B-1B Lancer bombers also performed a high speed flyby over the ceremony at the museum, located on Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Dayton, OH. For more airshow and aviation videos, photos, and merchandise, check out our website at http://www.AirshowStuff.com

World War 2 Top 10 Tanks (Videos)


Published on May 11, 2016

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Tiger II is the common name of a German heavy tank of the Second World War. The final official German designation was Panzerkampfwagen Tiger Ausf. B, often shortened to Tiger B. The ordnance inventory designation was Sd.Kfz. 182. It is also known under the informal name Königstiger[6] (the German name for the Bengal tiger), often translated literally as Royal Tiger, or somewhat incorrectly as King Tiger by Allied soldiers, especially by American forces. The Tiger II was the successor to the Tiger I, combining the latter’s thick armour with the armour sloping used on the Panther medium tank. The tank weighed almost 70 tonnes, and was protected by 100 to 185 mm (3.9 to 7.3 in) of armour to the front.[9] It was armed with the long barrelled 8.8 cm KwK 43 L/71 anti-tank cannon.The chassis was also the basis for the Jagdtiger turretless tank destroyer. The Tiger II was issued to heavy tank battalions of the Army (Schwere Heerespanzerabteilung – abbreviated s.H.Pz.Abt) and the Waffen-SS (s.SS.Pz.Abt). It was first used in combat with s.H.Pz.Abt. 503 during the Normandy campaign on 11 July 1944; on the Eastern Front, the first unit to be outfitted with Tiger IIs was the s.H.Pz.Abt. 501, which by 1 September 1944 listed 25 Tiger IIs operational.