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  • The Code to Nuclear Security

    Every Airman at Malmstrom Air Force Base understands the importance of ensuring that the base’s fleet of intercontinental ballistic missiles are kept secure. One flight within the 341st Operations Support Squadron plays a critical role ensuring that every ICBM in the field is safe, secure, and ready

  • FAP: supporting families, building communities

    Malmstrom Air Force Base Airmen support the most responsive leg of the nuclear triad and are charged to defend the United States with combat ready nuclear forces and on order, conduct global strike. As the backbone of America’s national security, these Airmen are no strangers to stress and

  • Malmstrom’s man of many hats

    Throughout Malmstrom’s 13,800 square-mile missile complex, Airmen navigate through small towns and gravel roads everyday to accomplish Air Force Global Strike Command’s mission of providing long range, precision strike capabilities.Whether it’s a defender, missile alert facility manager or a

  • Maintaining Malmstrom’s launch control centers

    Every day, missileers from Malmstrom sit below ground in a control center, ready to launch an intercontinental ballistic missile if called upon by the president. With an array of analog technology, routine maintenance is vital to sustaining lethality.The 341st Missile Maintenance Squadron survivable

  • Bringing home cooking to the missile complex

    Across Malmstrom’s 13,800 square-mile missile complex, hundreds of Airmen head to missile alert facilities and launch facilities every week to ensure the continued success of the wing’s mission.While being away from home for days at a time, missile chefs provide missile field Airmen with a

  • Defending MAFB’s vast missile complex

    From Albuquerque, New Mexico, Airman 1st Class Sierra Lamas, 841st Missile Security Forces Squadron defender, serves in one of the Air Force’s most unique positions: missile security forces.

  • Life of a medical lab tech

    Joining the military provides people the opportunity to travel the world and see new places. Whether it’s to a new state or a new country, most Airmen will have the opportunity to travel and live somewhere they’ve never been before.For Senior Airman Philip Fisketjon, 341st Medical Group medical

  • From sandy beaches to rocky mountains

    Growing up more than 3,000 miles away on the beaches of Puerto Rico, Airman Yolinette Frontany Sanchez, 341st Force Support Squadron food service apprentice, never imagined herself living in cold, land-locked Montana.