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Buster C. Glosson

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Lieutenant General Buster C. Glosson, USAF (ret.) was “deputy chief of staff for plans and operations, Headquarters U.S. Air Force, Washington, D.C. He is responsible to the secretary of the Air Force and chief of staff for the planning, operations, requirements and force structure necessary to support the warfighter with air and space power. As the Air Force operations deputy to the Joint Chiefs of Staff, he determines operational requirements, concepts, doctrine, strategy, training and the assets necessary to support National Security Objectives and Military Strategy.

 

Lieutenant General Buster C. Glosson entered the Air Force in 1965 as a distinguished graduate of the University of North Carolina State Reserve Officer Training Corps program. He flew combat missions as a flight commander in both North and South Vietnam. He commanded the Air Force Fighter Weapons Squadron and two tactical fighter wings. During the Gulf War, he commanded the 14th Air Division (Provisional) and was director of campaign plans for U.S. Central Command Air Forces, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia. He is a command pilot with more than 3,600 flying hours primarily in the F-4, F-15C and F-15E.”  Lieutenant General Buster C. Glosson retired in 1994 and is the author of War with Iraq: Critical Lessons.


War With Iraq: Critical Lessons
Buster Glosson  More Info

The MOAA said of War with Iraq: Critical Lessons, “Glosson planned and executed the incredible air campaign against Iraq during the Gulf War. Here Glosson tells his inside story, from his first days in the Saudi desert as Iraqi troops occupied Kuwait to the spectacular opening night of punishing air strikes to Iraq’s eventual retreat. He takes us to the White House, where he briefs the first President Bush on how the war will be won. He writes of private meetings with General Norman Schwarzkopf, and he describes his thinking on one of the war’s biggest gambles: his decision to rely on the F-117 – the first stealth aircraft sent to war – to penetrate Baghdad’s thick air defenses from day one and bomb must-hit targets. His book is informative, entertaining, and full of lessons for our future wars.”

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