United States Atlantic Command

U.S. Atlantic CommandAtlantic CommandCommander in Chief, Atlantic CommandCommander Atlantic CommandDirector of Intelligence, United States Atlantic Command
United States Atlantic Command (acronym from 1947-1993 USLANTCOM, after 1993 USACOM) was a Unified Combatant Command of the United States Department of Defense.wikipedia
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Iceland Defense Force

Island Command IcelandIceland Defense Force (IDF)Icelandic Defense Force
USLANTCOM was active from the 1947 to 1993 as a primarily U.S. Navy command, focused upon the wartime defense of the Atlantic sea lanes against Soviet attack, with the U.S. Atlantic Fleet and other subunified commands such as the Iceland Defense Force under its authority.
The IDF was a subordinate unified command of United States Atlantic Command for a long period before passing to the control of the renamed United States Joint Forces Command.

United States Fleet Forces Command

Atlantic FleetU.S. Atlantic FleetUnited States Atlantic Fleet
USLANTCOM was active from the 1947 to 1993 as a primarily U.S. Navy command, focused upon the wartime defense of the Atlantic sea lanes against Soviet attack, with the U.S. Atlantic Fleet and other subunified commands such as the Iceland Defense Force under its authority.
Between 1947 and 1985, the fleet command was a concurrent appointment with the United States Atlantic Command.

Supreme Allied Commander Atlantic

Deputy Supreme Allied Commander AtlanticSACLANTAllied Command Atlantic
CINCLANTFLT, in addition to the LANTCOM post, also held the position of NATO's Supreme Allied Commander Atlantic (SACLANT).

Unified combatant command

Combatant Commandcombatant commandscombatant commander
United States Atlantic Command (acronym from 1947-1993 USLANTCOM, after 1993 USACOM) was a Unified Combatant Command of the United States Department of Defense.
This time his colleagues withdrew their objections, and on 1 December 1947, the U.S. Atlantic Command (LANTCOM) was created under the Commander in Chief, Atlantic (CINCLANT).

Charles K. Duncan

Charles Kenney DuncanMrs. Charles K. Duncan
Charles Kenney Duncan (December 7, 1911 – June 27, 1994) was a United States Navy four star admiral who served as Supreme Allied Commander Atlantic/Commander in Chief, United States Atlantic Command/Commander in Chief, U.S. Atlantic Fleet (SACLANT/CINCLANT/CINCLANTFLT) from 1970 to 1972.

Lee Baggett Jr.

Lee Baggett, Jr.
Lee J. Baggett Jr. (January 11, 1927 – August 10, 1999) was a four star admiral in the United States Navy who served as Commander in Chief Europe in 1985 and Commander in Chief of the U.S. Atlantic Command from 1985–1988.

Paul David Miller

Paul D. Miller
His last duty in the Navy was to serve as Commander-in-Chief, of the U.S. Atlantic Command.

Robert Dennison (United States Navy officer)

Robert L. DennisonRobert Dennison
He was the Commander in Chief of the United States Atlantic Fleet (CINCLANTFLT) and United States Atlantic Command (CINCLANT) from February 28, 1960 to April 30, 1963.

Frank Kelso

Frank B. Kelso IIAdmiral Frank KelsoFrank B. Kelso
Kelso was then assigned as Executive Assistant to the Commander in Chief, United States Atlantic Command and Atlantic Fleet and Supreme Allied Commander Atlantic from September 1975 to July 1977.

Harry D. Train II

Harry D. Train
From 1978-1982, Admiral Train served as the North Atlantic Treaty Organization's Supreme Allied Commander Atlantic as Commander-in-Chief, United States Atlantic Command and as Commander-in-Chief, U.S. Atlantic Fleet.

Wesley L. McDonald

At the same time, he assumed command of the U.S. Atlantic Command (CINCLANT) and U.S. Atlantic Fleet (CINCLANTFLT).

United States Joint Forces Command

U.S. Joint Forces CommandJoint Forces CommandUSJFCOM
In 1999, U.S. Atlantic Command was renamed and given a new mission as United States Joint Forces Command.
USJFCOM was formed in 1999 when the old United States Atlantic Command was renamed and given a new mission: leading the transformation of the U.S. military through experimentation and education.

Ephraim P. Holmes

Admiral HolmesE. P. HolmesEphraim Holmes
He was promoted to admiral upon succeeding Admiral Thomas H. Moorer as Commander in Chief, U.S. Atlantic Fleet (CINCLANTFLT) on June 17, 1967, with concurrent appointment as Commander in Chief, Atlantic Command (CINCLANT) and NATO Commander in Chief, Western Atlantic and Supreme Allied Commander, Atlantic (SACLANT).

Harold W. Gehman Jr.

Harold W. Gehman, Jr.Harold GehmanAdmiral Hal Gehman
Assigned in September 1997 as Supreme Allied Commander, Atlantic and Commander-in-Chief, United States Atlantic Command (later changed to Joint Forces Command), he became one of NATO's two military commanders and assumed command of all forces of all four services in the continental United States and became responsible for the provision of ready forces to the other Unified Commanders in Chief and for the development of new joint doctrine, training and requirements.

United States Department of Defense

Department of DefenseU.S. Department of DefenseUS Department of Defense
United States Atlantic Command (acronym from 1947-1993 USLANTCOM, after 1993 USACOM) was a Unified Combatant Command of the United States Department of Defense.

NATO

North Atlantic Treaty OrganizationNorth Atlantic Treaty OrganisationNorth Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO)
CINCLANTFLT, in addition to the LANTCOM post, also held the position of NATO's Supreme Allied Commander Atlantic (SACLANT).

Tactical Air Command

TACComposite Air Strike ForceAir Defense Tactical Air Command
There were also Army and Air Force components, CINCARLANT and CINCAFLANT; these posts were allocated to Commanding General, CONARC, and Commander, Tactical Air Command, during the Cuban Missile Crisis.

Cuban Missile Crisis

Cuban Quarantinemissile crisisCuban crisis
There were also Army and Air Force components, CINCARLANT and CINCAFLANT; these posts were allocated to Commanding General, CONARC, and Commander, Tactical Air Command, during the Cuban Missile Crisis.

Congo Crisis

CongoKatanga Crisiscivil war
The beginning of the Congo Crisis in mid 1960 shift planners' attention to potential tasks in Central Africa.

United States Army Forces Command

FORSCOMU.S. Army Forces CommandContinental Army Command
After the end of the Cold War, a 1993 reorganization gave the Command a new acronym, USACOM, and brought United States Army Forces Command and Air Combat Command under its authority.

Air Combat Command

ACCAir Force Combat CommandAir Combat Command (ACC)
After the end of the Cold War, a 1993 reorganization gave the Command a new acronym, USACOM, and brought United States Army Forces Command and Air Combat Command under its authority.