Defense Force

Some articles on defense force, defense, forces, force, defense forces:

Mitsubishi H-60 - Design and Development - UH-60J
... In 1988, the Japan Air Self-Defense Force choose the UH-60L to replace its KV-107 and Sikorsky S-62 helicopters ... The Japan Marine Self-Defense Force also chose Search and rescue, and utility helicopters to replace the S-61A in 1989 ... The Japan Air Self-Defense Force machines were fitted with T700-IHI-701A engines, while Japan Marine Self-Defense Force machines were fitted with marinized T700-IHI-401C engines ...
Tokubetsu-keibi-tai (Navy)
... Foreign Section (Some prefectural police) Ministry of Defense Defense Intelligence Headquarters Intelligence Security Command Military Intelligence Command Japan Ground Self-Defense Force Fleet Intelligence Command ...
South Carolina State Guard - History
... the South from British occupation in concert with Continental forces under Major General Nathanael Greene ... active duty overseas, leaving no military force at home to maintain order ... Because of this, the National Defense Act of 1916 was amended on October 21, 1940, to allow the establishment of state defense forces ...
Mitsubishi H-60
... based on the Sikorsky S-70 helicopter family for use by the Japan Self-Defense Force (JSDF) ... patrol version for the Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force (JMSDF) ... The UH-60JA is a utility version for the Japan Ground Self-Defense Force (JGSDF) ...
Mitsubishi H-60 - Variants
... S-70B-2 Version purchased from Sikorsky for research by the Defense Agency.  XSH-60J Prototype for SH-60J ... Seahawk version for the Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force produced by Mitsubishi under licence ... produced by Mitsubishi for the Japan Air Self-Defense Force and the Japan Maritime Self-Defense Force ...

Famous quotes containing the words force and/or defense:

    The use of force alone is but temporary. It may subdue for a moment; but it does not remove the necessity of subduing again: and a nation is not governed, which is perpetually to be conquered.
    Edmund Burke (1729–1797)

    Though a censure lies against those who are poor and proud, yet is Pride sooner to be forgiven in a poor person than in a rich one; since in the latter it is insult and arrogance; in the former, it may be a defense against temptations to dishonesty; and, if manifested on proper occasions, may indicate a natural bravery of mind, which the frowns of fortune cannot depress.
    Samuel Richardson (1689–1761)