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The main gate of Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, in 1980. (Courtesy photo)
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The main gate of Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, in 1957. (Courtesy photo)
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Student pilots in parachute training on Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, in 1989. (Courtesy photo)
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Aircraft maintenance operations on Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, in 1956. (Courtesy photo)
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A maintainer marshalls a T-38C Talon on the flightline on Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, in 1989. (Courtesy photo)
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Pilot training graduates at Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, in 1943. (Courtesy photo)
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Air Force Reservist Master Sgt. Christopher Enfinger, 47th Security Forces Squadron alternate operations superintendent, poses at the 47th SFS on Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, July 8, 2015. When not serving in his reservist capacity, Enfinger is one of only 25 officers, detectives, and sergeants assigned to the San Antonio Police Department Gang Unit who is responsible for tracking, documenting and monitoring more than 10,000 gang members and over 30 different gangs throughout San Antonio. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech Sgt. Steven R. Doty)
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An Air Force Security Police Badge rests against a San Antonio Police Department badge on Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, July 8, 2015. The badges belong to Christopher Enfinger who serves as a patrol officer assigned to the SAPD Gang Unit, as well as a Master Sgt. assigned to the Air Force Reserves currently stationed at the 47th Security Forces Squadron here. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech Sgt. Steven R. Doty)
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Airman 1st Class Jalen Snyder, center, 47th Security Forces Squadron patrolman, fends off Senior Airman Jacob Eckert, 47th SFS patrolman, in the RedMan suit after a level one contamination of oleoresin capsicum on Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, Feb. 27, 2015. The RedMan suit is a form-fitted exoskeleton made of closed cell foam with a slick finish and is designed to protect the wearer from blunt trauma when training. Realistic training that places law enforcement officers into situations that simulate the stress and risk of the job, but that also avoids training injuries, is optimal. (U.S. Air Force photo by Tech. Sgt. Steven R. Doty)
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Master Sgt. Cameron Engleman is presented an Air Force Commendation Medal by Col. Brian Hastings, 47th Flying Training Wing commander at Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, Feb. 25, 2015. Engleman's medal citation reads: Master Sergeant Cameron T. Engleman distinguished himself by an act of courage while assigned to the 47th Civil Engineer Squadron, 47th Mission Support Group, 47th Flying Training Wing, Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas.  On that date and while off-duty, Sergeant Engleman instinctively rushed to the medical aid of a 35-year-old male active duty member who collapsed in the fitness center while playing basketball.  His initial assessment determined the unconscious patient had no pulse and was not breathing.  He immediately directed bystanders to call 911 and retrieve the facility's automated external defibrillator. Additionally, Sergeant Engleman initiated the administration of cardiopulmonary resuscitation, providing three sets of chest compressions and delivering vital oxygen to the patient's organs. Furthermore, he guided the set-up and application of the automated external defibrillator, delivering one shock to the victim.  Immediately following the shock, he performed a secondary assessment, in which the patient had regained circulation and started breathing.  Moreover, Sergeant Engleman led seven fire emergency service first responders.  Upon arrival, he then directed the advanced life support personnel for patient stabilization and transport to the nearest emergency medical facility.  His unselfish actions directly contributed to aborting cardiac death and saving an Airman's life.  By his prompt action and humanitarian regard for his fellowman, Sergeant Engleman has reflected credit upon himself and the United States Air Force. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Steven Doty)
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Tech. Sgt. Patrick Ogborn is presented an Air Force Commendation Medal by Col. Brian Hastings, 47th Flying Training Wing commander at Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas, Feb. 25, 2015. Ogborn's medal citation reads: Technical Sergeant Patrick L. Ogborn distinguished himself by an act of courage while assigned to the 47th Civil Engineer Squadron, 47th Mission Support Group, 47th Flying Training Wing, Laughlin Air Force Base, Texas.  On that date and while off-duty, Sergeant Ogborn rushed to the medical aid of a 35-year-old male active duty member who had collapsed in the fitness center while playing basketball.  His initial assessment determined the unconscious patient had no pulse and was not breathing. He immediately assisted with the administration of cardiopulmonary resuscitation, providing three sets of artificial ventilation and mouth-to-mouth breathing, delivering vital oxygen to the patient's lungs. Furthermore, Sergeant Ogborn aided in the prompt set-up and application of the automated external defibrillator, which assessed the patient as needing one shock.  After the shock was delivered, the patient regained circulation and started breathing. He then assisted with patient monitoring, stabilization and transfer to fire emergency services and advanced life support personnel for prompt transport to the nearest medical facility.  Sergeant Ogborn's unselfish and immediate measures directly contributed to aborting cardiac death and saving an Airman's life.  By his prompt action and humanitarian regard for his fellowman, Sergeant Ogborn has reflected credit upon himself and the United States Air Force. (U.S. Air Force photo by Staff Sgt. Steven Doty)
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