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A Japan Air Self-Defense Force CH-47J crew chief assigned to the Air Reserve Wing, Flight Group Misawa Helicopter Airlift Squadron, conducts post-flight procedures upon arriving at Chitose Air Base, Japan, July 21, 2017. The ARW is located at JASDF Iruma Air Base, Japan, near the north of western Tokyo. The CH-47J was providing cargo to Chitose AB, which gave Pacific Air Forces’ F-16 Demonstration Team members the opportunity to use this method of transportation. (U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Deana Heitzman)
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Koku-Jieitai Senior Airman Takashi Shibuya, a 2nd Air Wing Armament Maintenance Squadron armament technician, explains his view of leadership with U.S. and other Japanese Airmen during a 10-day U.S.-Japan Bilateral Career Training at Chitose Air Base, Japan, April 19, 2017. The U.S. and Japanese participants broke out into three groups, each allowed 30 minutes to discuss their top three leadership traits and then present their findings with the rest of the participants. Koku-Jieitai is the traditional term for Japan Air Self Defense Force used by the Japanese. (Japanese Air Self-Defense Force photo by Chief Master Sgt. Katsuaki Imazeki)
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Koku-Jieitai Staff Sgt. Shunsuke Yorozu, left, a 2nd Air Wing Security Forces member, waves a toy as U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Ebony Jenkins, center, a 35th Security Forces Squadron member, holds a military working dog during a training practice during a 10-day U.S.-Japan Bilateral Career Training at Chitose Air Base, Japan, April 19, 2017. Jenkins worked side-by-side with Yorozu learning how the Koku-Jieitai executes their security mission. She traveled from Misawa Air Base, Japan, with nine other U.S. Airmen for the bilateral exchange event specifically designed to bring the two nation’s air forces closer as allies and friends. Koku-Jieitai is the traditional term for Japan Air Self Defense Force used by the Japanese. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Benjamin W. Stratton)
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U.S. and Japanese Airmen stretch prior to learning a traditional Japanese dance during a 10-day U.S.-Japan Bilateral Career Training, at Chitose Air Base, Japan, April 12, 2017. Over the next hour and a half, the Koku-Jieitai and U.S. Airmen from Misawa Air Base, Japan, danced while learning more about each other’s cultural background helping to increase the two-nation’s interoperability. Cultural exchanges like this dance strengthen the U.S.-Japan security alliance by humanizing each nation’s service members bringing them closer as allies and friends. Koku-Jieitai is the traditional term for Japan Air Self Defense Force used by the Japanese. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Benjamin W. Stratton)
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Koku-Jieitai Master Sgt. Hiroshi Osawa, a 2nd Air Wing Base Air Defense M-61 20 mm Vulcan cannon operator, explains the capabilities of the installation’s defense network to a group of U.S. Airmen participating in a 10-day U.S.-Japan Bilateral Career Training, at Chitose Air Base, Japan, April 12, 2017. The Vulcan is capable of firing 6,600 rounds per second and its six rotating barrels, firing at one time, permit a high rate of fire while simultaneously reducing the problem of barrel wear and heat generation. Koku-Jieitai is the traditional term for Japan Air Self Defense Force used by the Japanese. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Benjamin W. Stratton)
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Koku-Jieitai Master Sgt. Hiroshi Osawa, right, a 2nd Air Wing Base Air Defense M-61 20 mm Vulcan cannon operator, explains the weapon’s capabilities to U.S. Air Force Tech. Sgt. Jessica Nienheuser, left, the 35th Medical Support Squadron patient administration section chief, during a 10-day U.S.-Japan Bilateral Career Training, at Chitose Air Base, Japan, April 12, 2017. Nienheuser got to sit in the operator’s seat while the weapon system was operational, not armed, and move the turret around while Osawa explained its operation. Koku-Jieitai is the traditional term for Japan Air Self Defense Force used by the Japanese. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Benjamin W. Stratton)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Ebony Jenkins, a 35th Security Forces Squadron member, flies with nine other U.S. Airmen aboard a Koku-Jieitai Kawasaki C-1 headed to Chitose Air Base, Japan, April 11, 2017.  The group flew to Chitose from Misawa Air Base, Japan, as part of a 10-day U.S.-Japan Bilateral Career Training, April 11-20, specifically designed to bring the two nation’s air forces closer as allies and friends. The Kawasaki C-1 is a twin- short-range military transport, used by the Koku-Jieitai. Koku-Jieitai is the traditional term for Japan Air Self Defense Force used by the Japanese. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Benjamin W. Stratton)
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