Piercing the Fog: Intelligence and Army Air Forces Operations in World War II (Google eBook)
Robert C Ehrhart, Jr Alexander S Cochran, Robert F Futrell, Thomas A Fabyanic, John F Kreis, AIR FORCE HISTORICAL STUDIES OFFICE WASHINGTON DC, Williamson Murray
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AAF's AC/AS aerial air attacks air commanders Air Corps air intelligence Air Ministry air operations air power Air Staff aircraft airfields Allied air American air analysis areas Army Air Forces Arnold assessment bases Bomber Command bombing Brig British Intelligence campaign capability Chennault China combat Craven and Cate damage decrypted defense Eaker effort Eighth Air Force enemy enemy's Europe Fifteenth Air Force fighter Fourteenth Air Force gence Group Hansell headquarters Ibid industry intelligence officers intelligence organizations intvw Japan Japanese Japanese air Kenney's Luftwaffe MacArthur McDonald Mediterranean Memo messages military missions naval Navy Ninth Air Force offensive Pacific photographs photointerpretation photoreconnaissance planning production Rabaul radar reconnaissance reports Rprt Service SIGINT signals sources Spaatz Collection subj SWPA tactical air target theater Thirteenth Air Force Twelfth Air Force U.S. Army Ultra units USSTAF Washington XX Bomber Command
Page 156 - Your primary object will be the progressive destruction and dislocation of the German military, industrial and economic system, and the undermining of the morale of the German people to a point where their capacity for armed resistance is fatally weakened.
Page 410 - The enemy has struck us at one of our weakest points. If they persist at it this time, we will soon no longer have any fuel production worth mentioning. Our one hope is that the other side has an air force General Staff as scatterbrained as ours!
Page 115 - Negotiations with Japan looking toward stabilization of conditions in the Pacific have ceased and an aggressive move by Japan is expected within the next few days. The number and equipment of Japanese troops and the organization of naval task forces indicates an amphibious expedition against either the Philippines Thai or Kra Peninsula or possibly Borneo.
Page 192 - If the growth of the German fighter strength is not arrested quickly, it may become literally impossible to carry out the destruction planned and thus to create the conditions necessary for ultimate decisive action by our combined forces on the Continent.
Page 460 - Henry L. Stimson and McGeorge Bundy, On Active Service in Peace and War (New York, 1948), p.
Page 400 - Roosevelt had to return to his. This was the last act of the drama. The US position had the simple clarity of a stone wall. One nervous twitch of a Japanese trigger finger, one jump in any direction, one overt act, might be enough. A vast array of armies, of navies, of air fleets were stretched now in the position of track runners, ha the tension of the moment before the starter's gun.
Page 432 - Wesley Frank Craven and James Lea Gate, The Army Air Forces in World War II: vol.
Page 22 - Under it the naval air forces will be based on the fleet and move with it as an important element in performing the essential missions of the forces afloat. The Army air forces will be land based and employed as an element of the Army in carrying out its missions of defending the coasts, both in the homeland and in overseas possessions.