Air Combat Command

ACCAir Combat Command (ACC)AFCC
Air Combat Command (ACC) is one of ten Major Commands (MAJCOMs) in the United States Air Force, reporting to Headquarters, United States Air Force (HAF) at the Pentagon.wikipedia
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Tactical Air Command

TACAir Defense, Tactical Air CommandAir Defense – Tactical Air Command (ADTAC)
It is the primary provider of air combat forces for the Air Force, and it is the direct successor to Tactical Air Command. Air Combat Command was created 1 June 1992 after the inactivation of the Tactical Air Command (TAC), Strategic Air Command (SAC) and Military Airlift Command (MAC).
It was inactivated on 1 June 1992 and its personnel and equipment absorbed by Air Combat Command (ACC).

List of Major Commands of the United States Air Force

Major CommandMajor CommandsMajor Command (MAJCOM)
Air Combat Command (ACC) is one of ten Major Commands (MAJCOMs) in the United States Air Force, reporting to Headquarters, United States Air Force (HAF) at the Pentagon.

Air National Guard

ANGguardNational Guard
When mobilized, more than 49,000 additional Airmen of the Air Force Reserve and the Air National Guard, along with over 700 additional aircraft, are operationally-gained and assigned to ACC, bringing total aircraft to more than 1,800 and number of Airmen to 123,240.
ANG units of the Combat Air Forces (CAF) based in the Continental United States (CONUS), plus a single air control squadron of the Puerto Rico ANG, are gained by the Air Combat Command (ACC).

Air Force Global Strike Command

AFGSCGlobal Strike CommandUnited States Air Force's Global Strike Command
In 2009, responsibility for nuclear-capable bombers, specifically the B-2 Spirit and the B-52 Stratofortress, along with their associated units, bases and personnel, were transferred from ACC to the newly established Air Force Global Strike Command (AFGSC). In 1993, control of the ICBM force was transferred to the Air Force Space Command (AFSPC) until transferred again to Air Force Global Strike Command (AFGSC) on 1 December 2009.
It assumed responsibility for the nuclear-capable assets of Air Force Space Command on 1 December 2009 and the nuclear-capable assets of Air Combat Command on 1 February 2010.

Strategic Air Command

SACStrategic Air Command (SAC)United States Air Force Strategic Air Command
Air Combat Command was created 1 June 1992 after the inactivation of the Tactical Air Command (TAC), Strategic Air Command (SAC) and Military Airlift Command (MAC).
In 1992, as part of an overall post-Cold War reorganization of the U.S. Air Force, SAC was disestablished as both a Specified Command and as a MAJCOM, and its and equipment redistributed among the Air Combat Command (ACC), Air Mobility Command (AMC), Pacific Air Forces (PACAF), United States Air Forces in Europe (USAFE), and Air Education and Training Command (AETC), while SAC's central headquarters complex at Offutt AFB, Nebraska was concurrently transferred to the newly created United States Strategic Command (USSTRATCOM), which was established as a joint Unified Combatant Command to replace SAC's Specified Command role.

Offutt Air Force Base

Offutt AFBFort CrookOffutt Field
Following the inactivation of SAC at Offutt AFB, Nebraska, a new unified command, the United States Strategic Command, was activated at Offutt, created to manage the combined strategic nuclear forces belonging to both the U.S. Air Force and the U.S. Navy. ACC also retained two KC-135s at Offutt AFB Nebraska and Grand Forks AFB, North Dakota under ACC control until transferring them to AMC on 1 October 1993.
It is the headquarters of the U.S. Strategic Command (USSTRATCOM), the 557th Weather Wing, and the 55th Wing (55 WG) of the Air Combat Command (ACC), the latter serving as the host unit.

Air Force Space Command

AFSPCSpace CommandSpace Situational Awareness
In 1993, control of the ICBM force was transferred to the Air Force Space Command (AFSPC) until transferred again to Air Force Global Strike Command (AFGSC) on 1 December 2009.
On 1 December 2009, the strategic nuclear intercontinental ballistic missile (ICBM) mission that AFSPC inherited from Air Combat Command (ACC) in 1993, and which ACC had inherited following the inactivation of Strategic Air Command (SAC) in 1992, was transferred to the newly established Air Force Global Strike Command (AFGSC).

United States Air Force

Air ForceU.S. Air ForceUSAF
Air Combat Command (ACC) is one of ten Major Commands (MAJCOMs) in the United States Air Force, reporting to Headquarters, United States Air Force (HAF) at the Pentagon.

United States Air Force Combat Rescue School

Aerospace Rescue and Recovery ServiceAir Rescue ServiceGuardian Angel
The formal transfer took place on 1 February 1993, when the Air Rescue Service (ARS) was assigned to ACC.
It returned to Military Airlift Command control and was transferred to Air Combat Command in 1993.

Boeing KC-135 Stratotanker

KC-135KC-135 StratotankerKC-135R Stratotanker
Furthermore, ACC had some KC-135 and KC-10 aerial refueling tankers and C-130 tactical airlift aircraft in its composite, reconnaissance, and other combat wings.
Reconnaissance and command post variants of the aircraft, including the RC-135 Rivet Joint and EC-135 Looking Glass aircraft were operated by SAC from 1963 through 1992, when they were reassigned to the Air Combat Command (ACC).

Grand Forks Air Force Base

Grand Forks AFBGrand Forks
ACC also retained two KC-135s at Offutt AFB Nebraska and Grand Forks AFB, North Dakota under ACC control until transferring them to AMC on 1 October 1993.
Opened in early 1957, the base's current host unit is the 319th Air Base Wing (319 ABW) assigned to the Air Combat Command (ACC).

Boeing B-52 Stratofortress

B-52B-52 StratofortressB-52 bomber
In 2009, responsibility for nuclear-capable bombers, specifically the B-2 Spirit and the B-52 Stratofortress, along with their associated units, bases and personnel, were transferred from ACC to the newly established Air Force Global Strike Command (AFGSC).
The bombers flew under the Strategic Air Command (SAC) until it was disestablished in 1992 and its aircraft absorbed into the Air Combat Command (ACC); in 2010 all B-52 Stratofortresses were transferred from the ACC to the newly created Air Force Global Strike Command (AFGSC).

Joint Base Langley–Eustis

Langley Air Force BaseFort Eustis, VirginiaLangley Field
Air Combat Command is headquartered at Langley Air Force Base, Joint Base Langley–Eustis, Virginia, United States.
Langley also hosts the Global Cyberspace Integration Center field operating agency and Headquarters Air Combat Command (ACC).

9th Reconnaissance Wing

9th Strategic Reconnaissance Wing9th Bombardment Wing9th Bomb Group
9th Reconnaissance Wing
The 9th Reconnaissance Wing (9 RW) is a United States Air Force unit assigned to the Air Combat Command Twenty-Fifth Air Force.

55th Wing

55th Strategic Reconnaissance Wing55th Fighter Group55th
55th Strategic Reconnaissance Wing
The 55th Wing is a United States Air Force unit assigned to Air Combat Command.

416th Air Expeditionary Wing

416th Bombardment Group416th Bombardment Wing4039th Strategic Wing
416th Wing
The 416th Air Expeditionary Wing (AEW) is a provisional unit assigned to the Air Combat Command of the United States Air Force to activate or inactivate as needed.

379th Air Expeditionary Wing

379th Bombardment Wing4026th Strategic Wing379th Bomb Wing
379th Wing
The 379th Air Expeditionary Wing (379 AEW) is a provisional United States Air Force unit assigned to Air Combat Command.

410th Air Expeditionary Wing

410th Bombardment Group410th Bombardment Wing4042d Strategic Wing
410st Wing
The United States Air Force's 410th Air Expeditionary Wing (410 AEW) is a provisional United States Air Force unit assigned to Air Combat Command (ACC) It may be activated or inactivated at any time.

1st Fighter Wing

1st Tactical Fighter Wing1st Fighter-Interceptor Wing1st Fighter Group
1st Fighter Wing
The 1st Fighter Wing (1 FW) is a United States Air Force unit assigned to the Air Combat Command Ninth Air Force.

23d Wing

23d Tactical Fighter Wing23rd Tactical Fighter Wing23rd Wing
23d Fighter Wing
The 23d Wing is a front-line United States Air Force Air Combat Command wing currently assigned to Moody Air Force Base, Georgia.

321st Air Expeditionary Wing

321st Bombardment Group321st Bombardment Wing321st Strategic Missile Wing
321st Missile Wing
In 2001, the wing was converted to provisional status and allocated to Air Combat Command.

4th Fighter Wing

4th Tactical Fighter Wing4th Fighter-Interceptor Wing4th Fighter Interceptor Wing
4th Fighter Wing
The 4th Fighter Wing is a United States Air Force unit assigned to the Air Combat Command Ninth Air Force.

355th Fighter Wing

355th Tactical Fighter Wing355th Fighter Group355th Wing
355th Fighter Wing
The 355th Wing (355 WG) is a United States Air Force unit assigned to the Air Combat Command's Twelfth Air Force.

53d Wing

53d Fighter Group53rd Wing53d Pursuit Group
In 2015, responsibility for the B-1 Lancer bomber fleet was also transferred from ACC to AFGSC, putting the entire Air Force bomber force under AFGSC, however some B-1Bs and B-52Hs remain under the 53d Wing for test and evaluation.
Around the same time it embarked on the electronic warfare evaluation program, and continued OT&E of aviation weapon systems for TAC and later Air Combat Command, the Department of Defense, and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization.

366th Fighter Wing

366th Tactical Fighter Wing366th Fighter-Bomber Wing366th Wing
366th Fighter Wing
The 366th Fighter Wing (366 FW) is a fighter wing of the United States Air Force Air Combat Command stationed at Mountain Home Air Force Base, Idaho.