By United States. Air Force Space Command
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Extra info for Air Force Space Command : 50 years of space & missiles
Believing that the United States could not stop an allout attack by the Soviet Strategic Rocket Forces, the Lyndon B. S. cities. When Defense Secretary Robert McNamara announced the plan in September 1967, he made two points that have regained currency today: (1) deploying a comprehensive anti-missile system might exacerbate the offensive missile race, and (2) the nation needed enough of an umbrella to counter very limited threats such as that posed by the small Chinese ICBM force. In 1972, the United States and the Soviet Union signed the ABM Treaty, which limited both sides to two anti-ballistic missile interceptor sites.
Pursued for only a few months in the mid-1970s, the Safeguard missile-intercept program sought to protect the United States’ stockpile of intercontinental ballistic missiles. [ 32 ] The DEW Line began operations in February 1954. Radar stations dotted the tundra of northern Greenland, Canada, and Alaska, each providing overlapping coverage to detect approaching aircraft. Logistics experts brought tons of equipment to the Arctic and constructed no fewer than 58 DEW Line sites in just over two years.
Simon “Sy” Ramo; Dr. John von Neumann; and the Honorable Trevor Gardner. [ 38 ] “1954 was a pivotal year in the development of Air Force space and missiles,” echoed Maj. Gen. Klotz. “In February of that year, the Teapot Committee, which was also known as the von Neumann committee [Dr. John von Neumann was the committee chairman], released its report, which urged the development of an American intercontinental ballistic missile. The next month, RAND Corporation released a report, R-262 – also known as “Project Feedback” – which recommended that the Air Force also develop a reconnaissance satellite program.
Air Force Space Command : 50 years of space & missiles by United States. Air Force Space Command