Contents 1 History 1.1 World War II 1.2 Occupation of Japan and Korean War 1.3 Vietnam War 1.4 Return to Japan 1.5 Korean service 2 Lineage 2.1 Assignments 2.2 Stations 2.3 Aircraft 3 See also 4 References 4.1 Notes 4.2 Bibliography 5 External links

History[edit] World War II[edit] The Headhunters' history began only one month after Pearl Harbor, as the squadron shipped out to fight in the Pacific Theater. The Squadron was first activated on 10 January 1942 at Mitchel Field in New York. Originally designated as a pursuit squadron, they were redesignated in May 1942 as a fighter squadron. Attached to the 8th Fighter Group. One of the early squadron commanders, Edward "Porky" Cragg named the Squadron "The Headhunters" after the local New Guinean Headhunter tribes who hated the Japanese and helped to rescue downed pilots. He also commissioned a crew chief, M/Sgt. Yale Saffro, who was once offered a job to work for Walt Disney as a cartoonist but turned it down, to design the 80th's patch. (This original patch design can be seen "here". , and has been officially sanctioned by the Office of Air Force Heraldry for current uniform wear.) The squadron saw action against the Japanese in the Pacific including deployments in Australia, New Guinea, the Schouten Islands, Morotai, Leyte, Mindoro, and Japan.[3] Occupation of Japan and Korean War[edit] It was later redesignated as the 80th Fighter Squadron, Single Engine, on 14 January 1947, the squadron reactivated on 20 February 1947 at Itazuke AB, Japan, and was assigned to the 8th Fighter (later, 8th Fighter-Bomber) Group. It would undergo a number of different attachments over the next few years. It was attached to 49th Fighter-Bomber Group from 11 August to 25 September 1950; the 51st Fighter-Interceptor Group from 25 September to 27 October 1950; the Twentieth Air Force from 21 October 1954 to 10 February 1955; the 49th Fighter-Bomber Group from 10 February 1955 to 18 October 1956; and the 8th Fighter-Bomber Wing from 1 February to 30 September 1957). An 80th FBS F-80C in the Korean War. From 1947 to 1950, the squadron would operate the [[North American P-51 Mustang, before switching to the Lockheed F-80 Shooting Star in 1950. With their conversion to jet engines, the headhunters were redesignated as the 80th Fighter Squadron, Jet, on 1 January 1950. Later that month, they would become the 80th Fighter-Bomber Squadron. The outfit served in the Korean war in June and July 1953 while mostly flying the North American F-86 Sabre. In 1956, the Headhunters would begin flying the North American F-100 Super Sabre. Following the squadron's engagement in the Korean War, the 80th was tasked with providing air defense in Japan and Korea (1953–1954), in Okinawa (1954–1956), and in Japan and Korea (1956–1971).[3] Vietnam War[edit] In 1963, the Headhunters began flying the Republic F-105 Thunderchief. In June 1964, they were attached to the 41st Air Division. They remained with the 41st for less than a year, moving to the 6441st Tactical Fighter Wing of the 2d Air Division in April 1965. The squadron conducted temporary duty combat operations in Southeast Asia from December 1964 to June 1965. During the conflict, headhunters were charged with attacking targets such as the Hai Nguyen Steel Plant, Haipong storage facilities, rail lines, and the Doumer Bridge. During their time serving in the Vietnam War, the 80th conducted 7,384 combat missions in Southeast Asia, including 2,657 combat missions directly over North Vietnam, for a total of 17,104 total hours of active operations. For their role in the conflict, 80th pilots received 7 Silver Stars, 64 Distinguished Flying Crosses, and 426 Air Medals. The 80th earned one battle honor, the Republic of Vietnam Gallantry Cross (with Palm), and four Air Force Outstanding Unit Citations.".[4] Return to Japan[edit] In the winter of 1967-1968, now assigned to the 347th Tactical Fighter Wing, the 80th began transition to the McDonnell F-4C Phantom II. In January 1968 its few available aircrews and aircraft (most of its F-105 assets were in the process of augmenting units in Thailand and the F-4Cs at Yokota were not yet operational) were sent to Korea in reaction to the North Korean seizure of the USS Pueblo (AGER-2). During the summer of 1968 the 80th TFS became the first PACAF squadron to assign a contingent of experienced F-4 aircraft commanders and electronic warfare officers (EWOs) as F-4C Wild Weasel crews. The first fully modified F-4C Wild Weasel aircraft arrived in April 1969. Between 1968 and 1971 the primary mission of the 80th TFS was to deploy on a rotating basis to Osan AB, Korea, providing a nuclear strike alert posture against targets in the Soviet Union, North Korea, and China, maintaining several aircraft on fifteen-minute alert. It also trained on conventional weapons. In 1970 all PACAF F-4 Wild Weasel crews transferred into the 80th TFS. Korean service[edit] On 15 February 1971, the 80th TFS redeployed from Yokota to Kunsan AB, Korea, while temporarily assigned to Detachment 1, 475th Tactical Fighter Wing to begin the process of inactivation, with its personnel and aircraft transferred to the 35th TFS. Lt Gen Jay T. Robbins, a former 80th commander and World War II ace who was Vice Commander of Tactical Air Command, rescinded the inactivation and had the 80th transferred to the 3rd Tactical Fighter Wing, in Korea. There it was re-staffed with personnel from the 391st Tactical Fighter Squadron, which was inactivated on 28 February. The 391st's insignia had included the motto Audentes Fortuna Juvat, which subsequently became the "Headhunters" motto. On the 391st sleeve patch, the scroll displaying the motto was such that when the patch was ripped off, the word "Juvat" was left in place. The former 391st aircrew did so with the consent of the 80th commander at the time, Lt Col Soloman Harp III, who named himself the first "Juvat". The motto remained unofficial until approved on 9 October 1986. In its history, the 80th has recorded 251 total air-to-air victories. The 80th scored one air-to-air victory by an F-105 pilot, but an assigned officer detached at the time to the 13th Tactical Fighter Squadron in Thailand, Captain Jeffrey Feinstein, was credited with five victories and ace status as an F-4 weapons system officer in 1972. Today, the 80th flies the General Dynamics F-16CM Fighting Falcon and is stationed at Kunsan Air Base, Republic of Korea.

Lineage[edit] Constituted as the 80 Pursuit Squadron (Interceptor) on 6 January 1942 Activated on 10 January 1942 Redesignated 80 Fighter Squadron on 15 May 1942 Redesignated 80 Fighter Squadron (Twin Engine) 22 July 1943[5] Redesignated 80 Fighter Squadron, Two Engine on 20 August 1943 Inactivated on 26 December 1945 Redesignated 80 Fighter Squadron, Single Engine on 14 January 1947 Activated on 20 February 1947 Redesignated 80 Fighter Squadron, Jet on 1 January 1950 Redesignated 80 Fighter-Bomber Squadron on 20 January 1950 Redesignated 80 Tactical Fighter Squadron on 1 July 1958 Redesignated 80 Fighter Squadron on 3 February 1992[2] Assignments[edit] 8th Pursuit Group (later 8th Fighter Group), 10 January 1942 – 26 December 1945 8th Fighter Group (later 8th Fighter-Bomber) Group), 20 February 1947 Attached to 49th Fighter-Bomber Group, 11 August–25 September 1950 Attached to 51st Fighter-Interceptor Group, 25 September–27 October 1950 Attached to Twentieth Air Force, 21 October 1954 – 10 February 1955 Attached to 49th Fighter-Bomber Group, 10 February 1955 – 18 October 1956 Attached to: 8th Fighter-Bomber Wing, 1 February–30 September 1957 8th Fighter-Bomber Wing (later 8th Tactical Fighter Wing), 1 October 1957 Attached to 41st Air Division, 13 May–17 June 1964 41st Air Division, 18 June 1964 Attached to 2d Air Division, 30 October–29 December 1964 6441st Tactical Fighter Wing, 1 April 1965 Attached to 2d Air Division, 27 June–26 August 1965 41st Air Division, 15 November 1966 347th Tactical Fighter Wing, 15 January 1968 Attached to Detachment 1, 475th Tactical Fighter Wing, 15 February – 15 March 1971 3d Tactical Fighter Wing, 15 March 1971 8 Tactical Fighter Wing, 16 September 1974 8 Operations Group, 3 February 1992 – present[2] Stations[edit] Mitchel Field, New York, 10–26 January 1942 Archerfield Airport, Australia, 6 March 1942 Lowood Airfield, Australia, 28 March 1942 Petric, Australia, 10 May 1942 Kila Airfield, Port Moresby, New Guinea, 20 July 1942 Gurney Airfield, Milne Bay, New Guinea, 8 November 1942 Mareeba Airfield, Australia, 6 February 1943 Kila Airfield, Port Moresby, New Guinea, 21 March 1943 Girua Airport, New Guinea, 11 December 1943 Cape Gloucester (Tuluvu) Airfield, Cape Gloucester, New Britain, 28 February 1944 Nadzab Airfield Complex, New Guinea, 25 March 1944 Owi Airfield, Schouten Islands, Netherlands East Indies, 18 June 1944 Wama Airfield, Morotai, Netherlands East Indies, 20 September 1944 Dulag Airfield, Leyte, Philippines, 15 November 1944 (operated from Wama Airfield, Morotai, Netherlands East Indies until 30 November 1944) McGuire Field San Jose, Mindoro, Philippines, 20 December 1944 Ie Shima Airfield, Ryuku Islands, 5 August 1945 Fukuoka Air Base, Japan, 25 November – 26 December 1945 Itazuke Air Base, Japan, 20 February 1947 Ashiya Air Base, Japan, 14 April 1947 Itazuke Air Base, Japan, 25 March 1949 Kimpo Air Base (K-14), South Korea, 27 October 1950 Itazuke Air Base, Japan, 20 December 1950 Kimpo Air Base (K-14), South Korea, 25 June 1951 Suwon Air Base (K-13), South Korea, 24 August 1951 Kadena Air Base, Okinawa, Ryuku Islands, 21 October 1954 Itazuke Air Base, Japan, 6 August 1956 Yokota Air Base, Japan, 13 May 1964 Deployed to Korat Royal Thai Air Force Base, Thailand, 30 October – 29 December 1964 Deployed to Takhli Royal Thai Air Force Base, Thailand], 27 June – 26 August 1965 Deployed to Osan Air Base, South Korea, 26 December 1968 – 20 February 1969; 24 April – 27 May 1969; 5 August – 10 September 1969; 28 November – 27 December 1969; 6 March – 10 April 1970; 29 May – 20 June 1970; 7 August – 4 September 1970; 30 October – 28 November 1970; and 23 January – 15 February 1971 Kunsan Air Base, South Korea, 15 February 1971 – present[2] Aircraft[edit] Bell P-39 Airacobra, 1942-1943 Bell P-400, 1942-1943 Lockheed P-38 Lightning, 1943-1945 North American P-51 (later F-51) Mustang, 1947-1950 Lockheed F-80 Shooting Star, 1950-1953 North American F-86 Sabre, 1953-1957 Republic F-84 Thunderjet, 1954-1956 North American F-100 Super Sabre, 1956–1963 Republic F-105 Thunderchief, 1963-1968 McDonnell F-4 Phantom II, 1971-1981 General Dynamics F-16 Fighting Falcon, 1981–present[2]

See also[edit] Military of the United States portal United States Air Force portal USAAF in the Southwest Pacific

References[edit] Notes[edit] Explanatory notes ^ Aircraft is General Dynamics F-16D Block 40G Fighting Falcon serial 89-172, taken on 21 October 2010. ^ Latin phrase Literally, "Chance (or luck) helps the audacious," but the squadron traditionally interprets as "Fortune Favors the Bold". ^ The squadron used unapproved versions of this emblem were as early as World War II. Watkins, p. 11. Citations ^ Watkins, p. 10 ^ a b c d e f g Robertson, Patsy (February 20, 2015). "Factsheet 80 Fighter Squadron (PACAF)". Air Force Historical Research Agency. Archived from the original on September 28, 2015. Retrieved September 6, 2017.  ^ a b 80th Fighter Squadron [80th FS] ^ "80th Tactical Fighter Squadron". Archived from the original on 23 October 2009.  ^ Robertson says (Two Engine), but this term was not used until the following year. Bibliography[edit]  This article incorporates public domain material from the Air Force Historical Research Agency website Maurer, Maurer, ed. (1983) [1961]. Air Force Combat Units of World War II (PDF) (reprint ed.). Washington, DC: Office of Air Force History. ISBN 0-912799-02-1. LCCN 61060979. Retrieved December 17, 2016.  Maurer, Maurer, ed. (1982) [1969]. Combat Squadrons of the Air Force, World War II (PDF) (reprint ed.). Washington, DC: Office of Air Force History. ISBN 0-405-12194-6. LCCN 70605402. OCLC 72556. Retrieved December 17, 2016.  Ravenstein, Charles A. (1984). Air Force Combat Wings, Lineage & Honors Histories 1947-1977 (PDF). Washington, DC: Office of Air Force History. ISBN 0-912799-12-9. Retrieved December 17, 2016.  Watkins, Robert A. (2013). Insignia and Aircraft Markings of the U.S. Army Air Force In World War II. Volume V, Pacific Theater of Operations. Atglen,PA: Shiffer Publishing, Ltd. ISBN 978-0-7643-4346-9. 

External links[edit] HeadHunters Alumni Association v t e  United States Air Force In South Korea United States Forces Korea Pacific Air Forces Bases (current) Kunsan Osan Units (current) Command Seventh Air Force Wings 8th Fighter Wing 51st Fighter Wing Units (wartime) Command Fifth Air Force 314th Air Division 315th Air Division Far East Air Forces Bomber Command Far East Air Forces Combat Cargo Command Far East Air Forces Materiel Command Fighter 4th Fighter-Interceptor Wing 8th Fighter-Bomber Wing 18th Fighter-Bomber Wing 27th Fighter-Escort Wing 35th Fighter-Interceptor Wing 49th Fighter-Bomber Wing 51st Fighter-Interceptor Wing 58th Fighter-Bomber Wing 474th Fighter-Bomber Wing 116th Fighter-Bomber Wing (ANG) 136th Fighter-Bomber Wing (ANG) 319th Fighter-Interceptor Squadron Bomber 3rd Bombardment Wing 17th Bombardment Wing 19th Bombardment Wing 22d Bombardment Group 92d Bombardment Wing 98th Bombardment Wing 307th Bombardment Wing 452d Bombardment Wing Recon 31st Strategic Reconnaissance Squadron 56th Strategic Reconnaissance Squadron 67th Tactical Reconnaissance Wing 91st Strategic Reconnaissance Squadron 512th Reconnaissance Squadron 543d Tactical Support Group Transport 1st Troop Carrier Group (Provisional) 61st Troop Carrier Group 314th Troop Carrier Group 315th Troop Carrier Wing 374th Troop Carrier Wing 403d Troop Carrier Wing 437th Troop Carrier Wing 483rd Troop Carrier Wing TACC 502nd Tactical Control Group 6147th Tactical Control Group Other 581st Air Resupply and Communications Wing 6167th Air Base Group USAF units and aircraft of the Korean War USAAF Fifth Air Force in World War II Previously: Philippine Department Air Force (1941); Far East Air Force (1941-1942) Airfields Pacific USAAF in Australia USAAF in the Southwest Pacific USAAF in Okinawa Units Commands V Bomber V Fighter 5th Interceptor (Provisional) Wings 54th Troop Carrier 85th Fighter 86th Fighter 91st Reconnaissance 308th Bombardment 309th Bombardment 310th Bombardment Groups Air Commando 3d Air Commando Bombardment 3d Bombardment 7th Bombardment 19th Bombardment 22d Bombardment 27th Bombardment 38th Bombardment 43d Bombardment 90th Bombardment 312th Bombardment 345th Bombardment 380th Bombardment 417th Bombardment Combat Cargo 2d Combat Cargo Fighter 8th Fighter 24th Pursuit 35th Fighter 49th Fighter 58th Fighter 348th Fighter 475th Fighter Reconnaissance 6th Reconnaissance 71st Reconnaissance Troop Carrier 317th Troop Carrier 374th Troop Carrier 375th Troop Carrier 433d Troop Carrier Squadrons Bombardment 31st Bombardment Night Fighter 418th Night Fighter 421st Night Fighter 547th Intelligence Reconnaissance 2d Observation 8th Photographic Reconnaissance 36th Photographic Reconnaissance Troop Carrier 21st Troop Carrier 22d Troop Carrier 65th Troop Carrier 66th Troop Carrier United States Army Air Forces First Second Third Fourth Fifth Sixth Seventh Eighth Ninth Tenth Eleventh Twelfth Thirteenth Fourteenth Fifteenth Twentieth Retrieved from "" Categories: Fighter squadrons of the United States Air ForceFighter squadrons of the United States Army Air ForcesHidden categories: Articles needing additional references from December 2012All articles needing additional referencesUse dmy dates from March 2012All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from September 2017Pages using div col with deprecated parametersWikipedia articles incorporating text from the Air Force Historical Research Agency

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