Air America may refer to:
- Air America/Caribbean (charter airline) A charter airline that operates flights to the Caribbean
- Air America (airline) – a former United States civilian airline operated by the Central Intelligence Agency during the Vietnam War
- Air America (film) – a 1990 movie adapted from Christopher Robbins' 1979 non-fiction book, starring Mel Gibson and Robert Downey Jr.
- Air America (radio network) – a former American radio network which specialized in liberal talk programming
- Air America (TV series) – an action-adventure TV series (1998-1999) starring Lorenzo Lamas
Other articles related to "air, air america":
... Military agencies to select targets for air strike missions ... would be made, often using CAS Beech Baron or Air America Pilatus Porter aircraft ... Since the Air America aircraft were constantly flying over the country, they would hardly be noticed ...
... In 2003 he began a venture to start a liberal-leaning radio network ... That station would become Air America ...
... The Mel Gibson film, Air America ... Air America was based on the Christopher Robbins book Air America, which chronicled the history of CIA proprietary airlines in Southeast Asia ...
... Eventually, four CAT pilots were trained on US Air Force H-19A helicopters in Japan and the Philippines ... it had become clear that helicopters would form a permanent part of Air America's operations in Laos ... " Air America hired four experienced US Marine Corps helicopter pilots who obtained their discharges in Okinawa to fly the H-19s ...
... progressive talk radio in the mid-2000s, led by the launch of Air America Radio ... Air America did not have the success that conservative talk had, due in part to weaker stations and talent that was inexperienced with the radio medium ... Air America ceased operations in 2010 ...
Famous quotes containing the words america and/or air:
“Can a free people restrain crime without sacrificing fundamental liberties and a heritage of compassion?... Let us show that we can temper together those opposite elements of liberty and restraint into one consistent whole. Let us set an example for the world of a law-abiding America glorying in its freedom as well as its respect for law.”
—Gerald R. Ford (b. 1913)
“Many divorces are not really the result of irreparable injury but involve, instead, a desire on the part of the man or woman to shatter the setup, start out from scratch alone, and make life work for them all over again. They want the risk of disaster, want to touch bottom, see where bottom is, and, coming up, to breathe the air with relief and relish again.”
—Edward Hoagland (b. 1932)