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United States Military Bases Guam

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April 10, 1988 | SAM JAMESON, Times Staff Writer
Adm. David E. Jeremiah, commander of the U.S. Pacific Fleet, said here Saturday that the United States would move its bases from the Philippines to Guam if the government of President Corazon Aquino demands too steep a payment for keeping them there. "Everything has its price," said Jeremiah, speaking to American correspondents during a visit here. "At some stage in the game, you can only go so far." "It is obvious . . .
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NEWS
June 3, 1988
Unhealthy levels of radioactive radon gas have been found in buildings at the Air Force Academy and two U.S. air bases, the Air Force said. Radon is a colorless, odorless natural gas that seeps into buildings from decaying uranium in the soil. Scientists say inhaled radon may increase the risk of lung cancer. Results of an Air Force sampling of soil for radon gas showed that in addition to the Colorado academy, buildings at Peterson Air Force Base, Colo.
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NEWS
June 3, 1988
Unhealthy levels of radioactive radon gas have been found in buildings at the Air Force Academy and two U.S. air bases, the Air Force said. Radon is a colorless, odorless natural gas that seeps into buildings from decaying uranium in the soil. Scientists say inhaled radon may increase the risk of lung cancer. Results of an Air Force sampling of soil for radon gas showed that in addition to the Colorado academy, buildings at Peterson Air Force Base, Colo.
NEWS
April 10, 1988 | SAM JAMESON, Times Staff Writer
Adm. David E. Jeremiah, commander of the U.S. Pacific Fleet, said here Saturday that the United States would move its bases from the Philippines to Guam if the government of President Corazon Aquino demands too steep a payment for keeping them there. "Everything has its price," said Jeremiah, speaking to American correspondents during a visit here. "At some stage in the game, you can only go so far." "It is obvious . . .
NEWS
October 7, 1987
A B-52 bomber ran off a runway and onto a grassy area at an Air Force base at Agana, on the island of Guam, after one of several small-caliber bullets fired into the plane by a sniper on the ground disabled a steering gear, the Air Force said. None of the crew members were hurt, and there was minimal damage to the Strategic Air Command bomber, which was practicing touch-and-go landings at Andersen Air Force Base when fired upon, an Air Force spokesman said.
NEWS
October 7, 1987
A B-52 bomber ran off a runway and onto a grassy area at an Air Force base at Agana, on the island of Guam, after one of several small-caliber bullets fired into the plane by a sniper on the ground disabled a steering gear, the Air Force said. None of the crew members were hurt, and there was minimal damage to the Strategic Air Command bomber, which was practicing touch-and-go landings at Andersen Air Force Base when fired upon, an Air Force spokesman said.
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