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Jacquelyn S Parker

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January 17, 1998 | PAUL RICHTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
She was a "poster girl for women's aviation," accomplished, ambitious and maybe more than a little abrasive. They were male fighter pilots of the old school, cocky, clannish and wary of the forces threatening their traditionally all-male warrior culture. When these two sides collided within a New York Air National Guard unit, the result was one of the most destructive explosions of gender conflict since the integration of women in the military began. One year after Maj. Jacquelyn S.
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NEWS
January 17, 1998 | PAUL RICHTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
She was a "poster girl for women's aviation," accomplished, ambitious and maybe more than a little abrasive. They were male fighter pilots of the old school, cocky, clannish and wary of the forces threatening their traditionally all-male warrior culture. When these two sides collided within a New York Air National Guard unit, the result was one of the most destructive explosions of gender conflict since the integration of women in the military began. One year after Maj. Jacquelyn S.
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NEWS
November 12, 1995 | JOHN DIAMOND, ASSOCIATED PRESS
Her F-16 score sheet said one thing: Maj. Jacquelyn S. Parker qualified for the next level of combat fighter training. Her male commanders said another. Time after time, word came down to Parker from the higher-ups: Go back and do it over again. "They'd say, 'You're just a little short of where you need to be,' " Parker recalled of her supervisors at the New York Air National Guard's 174th Fighter Wing in Syracuse--known as "The Boys from Syracuse." "I'd say, 'What is it?'
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