News Search

FILTER:
RQ-4 Global Hawk
Clear

News Comments Updated
The RQ-4 Global Hawk worked on by Team Robins maintenance professionals sits on the base flight line June 29, 2017. A special ribbon cutting ceremony, signaling the early completion of work on the first RQ-4 Global Hawk at Robins Air Force Base, Ga., was held June 29. Robins is the first and only installation to have a building-based Launch and Recovery Element, allowing the aircraft to take off and land from this location. This is also the first time a Global Hawk has flown into an Air Force air logistics complex. Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex maintenance professionals meticulously painted the aircraft to prevent corrosion. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Kelly Goonan/released) Job well done!
A special ribbon cutting ceremony, signaling the early completion of work on the first RQ-4 Global Hawk at Robins, was held on the base flight line June 29. The arrival of this unmanned aerial vehicle marks the first time an aircraft of this type has flown in to an Air Force air logistics complex.
0 6/29
2017
The RQ-4 Global Hawk that Team Robins maintenance professionals have been working on sits on the runway at Robins, June 29, 2017. Robins is the first and currently the only installation to have a building-based Launch and Recovery Element, allowing the aircraft to take off and land from this location. This is also the first time a Global Hawk has flown into an Air Force air logistics complex. Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex maintenance professionals meticulously painted the aircraft to prevent corrosion and finished the job ahead of schedule. While a programmed depot maintenance requirement for Global Hawk has not been established, the Air Force recognizes that having an organic maintenance capability for Global Hawk enhances our ability to manage the fleet and keep this resource flying.(U.S. Air Force photo illustration by Claude Lazzara) Up with the sun
The RQ-4 Global Hawk that Team Robins maintenance professionals have been working on sits on the runway at Robins, June 29, 2017. Robins is the first and currently the only installation to have a building-based Launch and Recovery Element, allowing the aircraft to take off and land from this location. This is also the first time a Global Hawk has
0 6/29
2017
Lt. Gen. Lee Levy II, Air Force Sustainment Center commander, met with  members of Team Robins about work being done on a Global Hawk here during his site visit June 13. This is the first time a Global Hawk has flown into  an Air Force air logistics complex. Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex maintenance professionals are meticulously painting the aircraft to prevent corrosion. Robins Air Force Base is the first installation to have a building-based Launch and Recovery Element, allowing the aircraft to take off and land from this location. While a programmed depot maintenance requirement for Global Hawk has not been established, the Air Force recognizes that having an organic maintenance capability for Global Hawk enhances our ability to manage the fleet and keep this resource flying. (U.S. Air Force photo/TOMMIE HORTON) 
AFSC commander visits Team Robins' Global Hawk workers
Lt. Gen. Lee Levy II, Air Force Sustainment Center commander, met with members of Team Robins about work being done on a Global Hawk here during his site visit June 13. This is the first time a Global Hawk has flown into an Air Force air logistics complex. Warner Robins Air Logistics Complex maintenance professionals are meticulously painting the
0 6/19
2017
RSS