John L. Frisbee
Recent stories by John L. Frisbee
A direct hit in the bomb bay could spoil a crew's entire day.
Lt. Damon J. Gause was the central figure in one of the most dramatic events of World War II.
Courage and ingenuity were the keys to a unique rescue in southwest China.
When the Cold War threatened to become hot, the President called on USAF's U-2 pilots to get proof of Soviet missiles in Cuba.
The heroism of Sad Sack II's crew typified that of the more than 160 crews that bombed refineries at Ploesti in the low-level attack of Aug. 1, 1943.
Hundreds of airmen have risked their lives in peacetime to build an Air Force able to defend our national interests.
Karl Richter's heroism and commitment are as much an inspiration to his successors as they were a quarter-century ago to his comrades who flew Downtown.
We all have reason to celebrate Nov. 11, but no one more than Col. Ralph Hoggatt.
In the fall of 1942, a better way of sinking Japanese ships had to be found. Ken McCullar was one of the first to master the new tactic.
The RC-135 lay burning in the snow. Then there was a cry for help from the wreckage.
Throughout his life, Eddie Rickenbacker overcame seemingly insurmountable obstacles to become a national hero and a major figure in American aviation.
George Preddy was on his way to becoming the leading ace in Europe when tragedy struck.
Alone in enemy territory with no food or water and unable to walk, Capt. Lance Sijan refused to give up.
Jay Zeamer and his crew had to get back to New Guinea with intelligence essential to the invasion of Bougainville.
On Oct. 6, 1918, two young airmen faced almost certain disaster in their final attempt to save the Lost Battalion.