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Így fognak Szuhojt az USAF pilótái

Az Amerikai Egyesült Államok Légiereje (USAF) a 493. Századból delegált F-15C elfogóvadászokat a NATO Baltic Air Policing légtérvédelmi feladatra. Jövő héten érkezik a váltás, az Eagle-lovagok pedig posztoltak egy videót, hogyan fogtak Szuhoj Szu-30-asokat a Balti-tenger felett.

Fórum hozzászólások

  • Mekkorát linkeltek... :) Még ebben is jobbak a politikusainknál. :) "Nem árulhatják el, hogy honnan származnak a beazonosítatlan gépek". :D Epic!
  • Moldáv balhé? Erőfitogtatás? Vagy csak jelzi a ruszki, hogy ott van? Azt sem zárom ki, hogy amint nálunk a Hende a katasztrófavédelemmel próbálja lenyomni a heliket a nép torkán,ott az F-16-okat így akarják elfogadtatni.
  • Nem lett volna elég a lettekhez 4 F16os? Amúgy nem valami sokat repültek a balgák. Vajon milyen nyelven rádióznak a belga repülők?
  • Amúgy nem valami sokat repültek a balgák.
    Havi 15-20 óra fejenként a NATO-áltaghoz képest sok. Volt, hogy egyes magyar pilóták egész évben repültek ennyit....

    Vajon milyen nyelven rádióznak a belga repülők?
    Mivel a balti feladat NATO-misszió, és a (gyakorló és éles) riasztásokat a NATO-központ rendeli el, így angolul kell, hogy kommunikáljanak.
  • Javítsatok ki ha nem így van de úgy tudom 50-80 körül mozog az átlag évi repült óra itthon. Azért az elég durva ha belegondolsz, hogy hetente szűk 1 órát repül az adott ember.
  • Azt értem, hogy négy gép van kint, 2 ad készültséget és 2 a tartalék, de ne már, hogy pilótából is csak 4 megy.

    Egyébként ha 4 pilóta 4 hónap alatt 300 óra, akkor a hazai repórákat figyelembe véve, tülekedni fognak a pilótáink, hogy kimehessenek 4 hónapra minél többet repülni.
  • Havi 15-20 óra fejenként a NATO-áltaghoz képest sok
    Az. Nem is értem, hogy gcsat miért írta azt, amit. Ez egy évre felszorovzva nem sok, hanem ******sok...

    Az óraszámokat meg egy átlagember képzelje el úgy, hogy ő hány órát sportol egy hónapban, ha melegítést nem számolja bele. Na, így azért talán picit átértékelődik a gyakorlat.
  • Az amerikaiaknak 150 fő kell a feladat ellátásához, a belgáknak elég 50 fő ? Értem, hogy különböző típusú gépeik vannak, de ez túl nagy különbség.
    Vagy 150 főben benne vannak a szakácsok, takarítók is. Az 50 belga meg csak a pilóták és műszakiak?

  • Data on the aircraft response borders of the Baltic states ( 2019.05.01 - 06.09. )




    05.01 - 05.05.

    From 1 May to 5 May, the NATO Air police functions in the Baltic States were not identified and accompanied in international space by military aircraft in the Russian Federation over the Baltic Sea.



    05.06 - 05.12.

    In the 6-12 of May, the NATO Air police functions in the Baltic States were not identified and accompanied by military aircraft in the international area over the Baltic Sea.



    05.13 - 05.19.


    On 13-19 of May, NATO'S Air police functions in the Baltic States were identified six times and accompanied by military aircraft in the international area over the Baltic Sea.



    On 13 May, NATO Air police fighters recognized the Russian Federation (RF) aircraft AN-26 as the international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad realm. AN-26 flew without a functioning radar transponder, supported by a regional air traffic control Centre (RSVC) with radio communication, had a flight plan.



    On the 14th of May, NATO Air Police fighters recognized two RF aircraft WITH-27 to meet the international airspace from Kaliningrad in the area to face the IL-22 of the aircraft and back again. The flight plan was not supported by the aircraft, without the use of radar transponders, which did not support the RSVC radio.



    On 14 May, NATO'S Air Police fighters recognized RF aircraft IL-22 and two-to-27 with international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. THE-27 halfway turned around and came back to RF in the mainland. The IL-22 flew with the radar transponder, supported with RSVC radio communication, had a flight plan. The Su-27 flew without the use of radar transponders, not supported by the RSVC radio, had no flight plan.



    On 15th of May, NATO Air Police fighters recognized two RF aircraft (IL-22) and two TO-27 in the international airspace from the RF Kaliningrad region to the RF mainland. Both THE-27 halfway turned around and came back. The IL-22 flew with the radar transponder, supported with RSVC radio communication, had a flight plan. The Su-27 was not operating with radar transponders, and the flight plan was not supported by the RSVC.



    On the 16th of May, NATO Air Police fighters identified the RF aircraft TU-134, which had an international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. TU-134 with the radar transponder on, the flight plan had not supported the RSVC radio communication.



    On 17 May, NATO Air Police fighters identified the RF aircraft TU-134, which wept through the international airspace from RF Kaliningrad to the RF mainland. TU-134 The flight plan with the radar transponder being activated, has not been supported by the RSVC radio.




    05.20 - 05.26



    On the 20-26 of May, NATO'S Air police functions in the Baltic states were twice to be identified and accompanied by aircraft in the international area over the Baltic Sea.



    On 24 May, NATO Air police fighters recognised the Russian Federation (RF) aircraft AN-12, which was operating from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. AN-12, without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with the regional Air Traffic Control Centre (RSVC) supported by radio.



    On 26 May, NATO'S Air Police fighters identified the RF aircraft IL-76, which was operating under international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. IL-76 flew with the radar transponder, the flight plan did not have an RSVC radio connection supported.




    05.27-06.02.


    On the 27 May to 2 June, NATO'S Air police functions in the Baltics were identified six times as recognisable and accompanied in international space by aircraft flying over the Baltic Sea.



    On 27 May, NATO Air police fighters recognized the Russian Federation (RF) aircraft AN-12, which was operating in international airspace over the Baltic Sea from RF Kaliningrad to the RF mainland. AN-12, without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with the regional Air Traffic Control Centre (RSVC) supported by radio.



    On 30 May, NATO'S Air Police fighters recognized two RF aircraft WITH-24 and two aircraft WITH-27 that had been in international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. The aircraft was flew without operating radar transponders, had no flight plans, no RSVC radio communication was supported. He also identified AN RF aircraft AN-12 which flew through AN international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. AN AN-12 flew without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan, a radio connection with RSVC supported.



    On 30 May, NATO Air police fighters identified RF aircraft AN AN-12, which was operating in the international airspace over the Baltic Sea from the RF Kaliningrad region to the RF mainland. AN-12 flew without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with RSVC supported radio communication.



    On the 31st of May, NATO Air Police fighters identified an RF aircraft WITH-24, which had an international airspace from the Kaliningrad area and back. The aircraft was flying without a functioning radar transponder, did not have a flight plan, did not support the RSVC radio communication.



    On the 31st of May, NATO Air Police fighters recognised the RF aircraft IL-20, which was operating in an international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. The IL-20 did not have a flight plan without a functioning radar transponder with the RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 1 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized two RF aircraft with a-27B who had had an international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. The aircraft was flew without operating radar transponders, had no flight plans, no RSVC radio communication was supported.






    06.03 – 06.09.


    [​IMG]

    From 3 to 9 June, the NATO Air police functions in the Baltic States on six occasions to recognise and accompany the Russian Federation (RF) military aircraft in the international area over the Baltic Sea.



    On 4 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized the RF aircraft IL-20 as an international airspace from RF in the Kaliningrad region to the RF mainland. The IL-20, without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with the regional Air Traffic Control Centre (RSVC) supported by radio.



    On 4 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognised the RF aircraft on the IL-20 international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad realm. The IL-20 did not have a flight plan without a functioning radar transponder with the RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 5 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized the RF aircraft IL-18 as an international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. An IL-18 flew without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 6 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized the RF aircraft IL-20 as an international airspace from RF in the Kaliningrad region to the RF mainland. The IL-20 did not have a flight plan without a functioning radar transponder with the RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 6 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized RF aircraft IL-18 in the International space from RF Kaliningrad to the RF mainland. An IL-18 flew without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 6 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognised the RF aircraft IL-20, which was operating under international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. The IL-20 did not have a flight plan without a functioning radar transponder with the RSVC supported radio communication.
  • Russian MoD shares the 'pilot’s view' of Su-27 'escorting' two US and Swedish reconnaissance aircraft

    Russian Aviaton » Tuesday June 11, 2019 18:32 MSK

    Moscow scrambled a Su-27 fighter jet to closely tail US and Swedish reconnaissance aircraft as they headed towards Russian airspace above the Baltic Sea.
    The MoD also shared the ‘pilot’s view’ of the escort.

    The Russian jet was scrambled on Monday in response to the aircraft approaching the nation’s airspace above the Baltic Sea.


  • The Royal Air Force pilots took off with their Typhoons once again from Eesti õhuvägi Air Base at Ämari for a routine intercept of Russian transport aircraft. Under NATO's Baltic Air Policing mission their peacetime routine mission is to meet and escort aircraft that fly near Alliance airspace without proper identification, flight plan or radio contact with civilian Air Traffic Controllers.

    https://www.raf.mod.uk/news/article...O5_j-4ViPwb4_0PYa4nKI90CDD58sK9bTfgBsggCnt114


  • Terminator
    Data on the aircraft response borders of the Baltic states ( 2019.05.01 - 06.09. )



    05.01 - 05.05.

    From 1 May to 5 May, the NATO Air police functions in the Baltic States were not identified and accompanied in international space by military aircraft in the Russian Federation over the Baltic Sea.



    05.06 - 05.12.

    In the 6-12 of May, the NATO Air police functions in the Baltic States were not identified and accompanied by military aircraft in the international area over the Baltic Sea.



    05.13 - 05.19.


    On 13-19 of May, NATO'S Air police functions in the Baltic States were identified six times and accompanied by military aircraft in the international area over the Baltic Sea.



    On 13 May, NATO Air police fighters recognized the Russian Federation (RF) aircraft AN-26 as the international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad realm. AN-26 flew without a functioning radar transponder, supported by a regional air traffic control Centre (RSVC) with radio communication, had a flight plan.



    On the 14th of May, NATO Air Police fighters recognized two RF aircraft WITH-27 to meet the international airspace from Kaliningrad in the area to face the IL-22 of the aircraft and back again. The flight plan was not supported by the aircraft, without the use of radar transponders, which did not support the RSVC radio.



    On 14 May, NATO'S Air Police fighters recognized RF aircraft IL-22 and two-to-27 with international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. THE-27 halfway turned around and came back to RF in the mainland. The IL-22 flew with the radar transponder, supported with RSVC radio communication, had a flight plan. The Su-27 flew without the use of radar transponders, not supported by the RSVC radio, had no flight plan.



    On 15th of May, NATO Air Police fighters recognized two RF aircraft (IL-22) and two TO-27 in the international airspace from the RF Kaliningrad region to the RF mainland. Both THE-27 halfway turned around and came back. The IL-22 flew with the radar transponder, supported with RSVC radio communication, had a flight plan. The Su-27 was not operating with radar transponders, and the flight plan was not supported by the RSVC.



    On the 16th of May, NATO Air Police fighters identified the RF aircraft TU-134, which had an international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. TU-134 with the radar transponder on, the flight plan had not supported the RSVC radio communication.



    On 17 May, NATO Air Police fighters identified the RF aircraft TU-134, which wept through the international airspace from RF Kaliningrad to the RF mainland. TU-134 The flight plan with the radar transponder being activated, has not been supported by the RSVC radio.




    05.20 - 05.26



    On the 20-26 of May, NATO'S Air police functions in the Baltic states were twice to be identified and accompanied by aircraft in the international area over the Baltic Sea.



    On 24 May, NATO Air police fighters recognised the Russian Federation (RF) aircraft AN-12, which was operating from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. AN-12, without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with the regional Air Traffic Control Centre (RSVC) supported by radio.



    On 26 May, NATO'S Air Police fighters identified the RF aircraft IL-76, which was operating under international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. IL-76 flew with the radar transponder, the flight plan did not have an RSVC radio connection supported.




    05.27-06.02.


    On the 27 May to 2 June, NATO'S Air police functions in the Baltics were identified six times as recognisable and accompanied in international space by aircraft flying over the Baltic Sea.



    On 27 May, NATO Air police fighters recognized the Russian Federation (RF) aircraft AN-12, which was operating in international airspace over the Baltic Sea from RF Kaliningrad to the RF mainland. AN-12, without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with the regional Air Traffic Control Centre (RSVC) supported by radio.



    On 30 May, NATO'S Air Police fighters recognized two RF aircraft WITH-24 and two aircraft WITH-27 that had been in international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. The aircraft was flew without operating radar transponders, had no flight plans, no RSVC radio communication was supported. He also identified AN RF aircraft AN-12 which flew through AN international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. AN AN-12 flew without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan, a radio connection with RSVC supported.



    On 30 May, NATO Air police fighters identified RF aircraft AN AN-12, which was operating in the international airspace over the Baltic Sea from the RF Kaliningrad region to the RF mainland. AN-12 flew without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with RSVC supported radio communication.



    On the 31st of May, NATO Air Police fighters identified an RF aircraft WITH-24, which had an international airspace from the Kaliningrad area and back. The aircraft was flying without a functioning radar transponder, did not have a flight plan, did not support the RSVC radio communication.



    On the 31st of May, NATO Air Police fighters recognised the RF aircraft IL-20, which was operating in an international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. The IL-20 did not have a flight plan without a functioning radar transponder with the RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 1 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized two RF aircraft with a-27B who had had an international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. The aircraft was flew without operating radar transponders, had no flight plans, no RSVC radio communication was supported.






    06.03 – 06.09.


    [​IMG]

    From 3 to 9 June, the NATO Air police functions in the Baltic States on six occasions to recognise and accompany the Russian Federation (RF) military aircraft in the international area over the Baltic Sea.



    On 4 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized the RF aircraft IL-20 as an international airspace from RF in the Kaliningrad region to the RF mainland. The IL-20, without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with the regional Air Traffic Control Centre (RSVC) supported by radio.



    On 4 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognised the RF aircraft on the IL-20 international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad realm. The IL-20 did not have a flight plan without a functioning radar transponder with the RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 5 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized the RF aircraft IL-18 as an international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. An IL-18 flew without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 6 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized the RF aircraft IL-20 as an international airspace from RF in the Kaliningrad region to the RF mainland. The IL-20 did not have a flight plan without a functioning radar transponder with the RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 6 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognized RF aircraft IL-18 in the International space from RF Kaliningrad to the RF mainland. An IL-18 flew without a functioning radar transponder, had a flight plan with RSVC supported radio communication.



    On 6 June, NATO Air Police fighters recognised the RF aircraft IL-20, which was operating under international airspace from the RF mainland to the Kaliningrad Oblast. The IL-20 did not have a flight plan without a functioning radar transponder with the RSVC supported radio communication.



    06.10–06.16.

    On June 10 – 16 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled six times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On June 10 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one AN-24 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia. The AN-24 had its onboard transponder switched on but malfunctioning, it was flying according to a pre-filed flight plan and maintained radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre. The NATO fight aircraft also identified one AN-26 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with its onboard transponder on, according to a flight plan, and maintaining the radio contact.



    On June 13 NATO fighter jets intercepted one IL-20 flying from Kaliningrad to the mainland of the Russian Federation with its onboard transponder off, according to a pre-filed flight plan, without maintaining radio communication.



    On June 14 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted two SU-24s flying from and back to Kaliningrad with their onboard transponders off, without the flight plans, without maintaining radio communication.



    On June 14 NATO fighter aircraft carried out an alert scramble to intercept a SU-35 flying from mainland Russia to Kaliningrad with its onboard transponder off, without the flight plan, without keeping radio contact.



    On June 15 NATO fighter jets intercepted two SU-24s flying from and back to Kaliningrad with their onboard transponders off, without the flight plans, without maintaining radio communication.



    On June 15 NATO fight aircraft intercepted one IL-76 and one SU-35 flying from Kliningrad to mainland Russia. The IL-76 had its onboard transponder on, maintained radio communication, but did not have the flight plan. The SU-35 shad its onboard transponder off, did not have the flight plan, and did not keep radio communication.
  • Terminator
    06.10–06.16.

    On June 10 – 16 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled six times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On June 10 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one AN-24 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia. The AN-24 had its onboard transponder switched on but malfunctioning, it was flying according to a pre-filed flight plan and maintained radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre. The NATO fight aircraft also identified one AN-26 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with its onboard transponder on, according to a flight plan, and maintaining the radio contact.



    On June 13 NATO fighter jets intercepted one IL-20 flying from Kaliningrad to the mainland of the Russian Federation with its onboard transponder off, according to a pre-filed flight plan, without maintaining radio communication.



    On June 14 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted two SU-24s flying from and back to Kaliningrad with their onboard transponders off, without the flight plans, without maintaining radio communication.



    On June 14 NATO fighter aircraft carried out an alert scramble to intercept a SU-35 flying from mainland Russia to Kaliningrad with its onboard transponder off, without the flight plan, without keeping radio contact.



    On June 15 NATO fighter jets intercepted two SU-24s flying from and back to Kaliningrad with their onboard transponders off, without the flight plans, without maintaining radio communication.



    On June 15 NATO fight aircraft intercepted one IL-76 and one SU-35 flying from Kliningrad to mainland Russia. The IL-76 had its onboard transponder on, maintained radio communication, but did not have the flight plan. The SU-35 shad its onboard transponder off, did not have the flight plan, and did not keep radio communication.

    06.17 - 06.23.


    On June 17 – 23 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled two times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On June 17 NATO Baltic Air Policing fighter aircraft intercepted one AN-24 flying from Kaliningrad to the mainland of the Russian Federation without using its onboard transponder, according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On June 22 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one TU-154 and two SU-24MRs and two SU-30SM in its escorts flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia. The TU-154 had is onboard transponder on, did not have the flight plan, did not maintain radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre. The two SU-24MRs and the two SU-30SMs had their onboard transponders off, did not have the flight plans, did not maintain radio communication.
  • Busy times for the Royal Air Force operating out of Ämari Air Base in Estonia

    On 25 June 2019, RAF Typhoons were scrambled twice in one day to intercept Russian military aircraft flying close to Estonian airspace.

    The Typhoons first intercepted a Russian Federation - Aerospace Forces (RF VKS) An-12 military transport aircraft (most probably An-12BK with serial RF-12561 and bort number 16 red). Later, two RF VKS Su-27 Flanker fighters (of which one was Su-27P with serial RF-33749 and bort number 93 red) and an Ilyushin Il-22 military transport aircraft were intercepted.

    The Typhoons, assigned to 11(F)sq but commanded during their deployment by the 121 Expeditionary Air Wing (EAW) as part of Operation Azotize, are deployed as part of the NATO enhanced Air Policing, and such intercepts have become routine.

    The Quick Reaction Alert (QRA) pilot of the first intercept reported: “We were scrambled to intercept a single aircraft that was flying down the Finnish/Estonian border from the East. We were tasked to identify and shadow the aircraft; which is part of a standard protocol.

    “We identified the contact as an An-12 (Cub) and shadowed it in a westerly direction. Once the task was completed we were cleared to leave the contact and conduct training in segregated Estonian airspace.”

    On the second scramble one of the Typhoon pilots commented:
    “We were scrambled to intercept three contacts which were transiting from northwest Russia around Estonia to Kaliningrad. We were tasked to identify the contacts and shadow them.

    “We intercepted the aircraft off the West coast of Estonia, identified the contacts as an Il-22 (Coot-B) and two Su-27 Flanker fighters. The contacts were shadowed southbound, before handing them over to Swedish QRA aircraft: two Saab JAS39 Gripens.”

    Photo credit: UK MoD, Crown copyright


    [​IMG]


    [​IMG]
  • "An RAF Typhoon from No. 11 Sqn currently attached to 121 Expeditionary Air Wing at Ämari Air Base in Estonia intercepts a Russian IL-76 military transport aircraft flying close to Estonian airspace earlier this week."

    [​IMG]
  • Terminator
    06.17 - 06.23.


    On June 17 – 23 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled two times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On June 17 NATO Baltic Air Policing fighter aircraft intercepted one AN-24 flying from Kaliningrad to the mainland of the Russian Federation without using its onboard transponder, according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On June 22 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one TU-154 and two SU-24MRs and two SU-30SM in its escorts flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia. The TU-154 had is onboard transponder on, did not have the flight plan, did not maintain radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre. The two SU-24MRs and the two SU-30SMs had their onboard transponders off, did not have the flight plans, did not maintain radio communication.

    06.24 - 06.30.


    On June 24 – 30 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled six times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On June 24 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-76 flying from the mainland of the Russian Federation to Kaliningrad with its onboard transponder off, with a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio contact with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On June 25 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one AN-12 and two SU-27s escorting it from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia. The AN-12 had its onboard transponder off, flew according to a pre-filed flight plan, kept radio contact.



    On June 26 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one TU-214 flying from mainland Russia to Kaliningrad with its onboard transponder off , according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication.



    On June 26 NATO Baltic air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-76 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with its onboard transponder off , according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication.



    On June 29 NATO aircraft intercepted one IL-22 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with its onboard transponder on, according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication.



    On June 29 NATO aircraft intercepted two SU-27s flying from and back to the mainland of the Russian Federation with their onboard transponders off, without the flight plans, without keeping radio contact.
  • Terminator
    06.24 - 06.30.


    On June 24 – 30 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled six times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On June 24 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-76 flying from the mainland of the Russian Federation to Kaliningrad with its onboard transponder off, with a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio contact with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On June 25 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one AN-12 and two SU-27s escorting it from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia. The AN-12 had its onboard transponder off, flew according to a pre-filed flight plan, kept radio contact.



    On June 26 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one TU-214 flying from mainland Russia to Kaliningrad with its onboard transponder off , according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication.



    On June 26 NATO Baltic air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-76 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with its onboard transponder off , according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication.



    On June 29 NATO aircraft intercepted one IL-22 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with its onboard transponder on, according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication.



    On June 29 NATO aircraft intercepted two SU-27s flying from and back to the mainland of the Russian Federation with their onboard transponders off, without the flight plans, without keeping radio contact.

    07.01 - 07.07.


    On July 1 – 7 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled three times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On July 1 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted four SU-24 aircraft flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with their onboard transponders off, without the flight plans, without maintaining radio contact with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On July 3 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-76 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with its onboard transponder on, without the flight plan, maintaining radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On July 5 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-20 flying from mainland Russia to Kaliningrad with its onboard d transponder off, without the flight plan, maintaining radio contact with the regional air traffic control centre.
  • On July 8-12 arms control inspectors of Russia and Belarus will be visiting Lithuania on the basis of the Open Skies Treaty.

    The experts will conduct a reconnaissance overflight over the territory of Lithuania in an AN-30B aircraft of the Russian Armed Forces with digital cameras. Representatives of the Lithuanian Armed forces will be on board together with the Russian ad Belarussian inspectors during the flight to ensure the agreed flight plan is followed and the observation equipment certified according to the Open Skies Treaty requirements are used.

    Aerial reconnaissance flights on the basis of the Open Skies Treaty are conducted in order to verify the arms control agreements in force are respected by the overflown country. The flights can be carried out over the whole territory of the country with exceptions for flight safety reasons only.

    This is the first overflight in Lithuania under the Open Skies Treaty this year. Last flight Lithuania hosted from Russian and Belarusian arms control inspectors took place in August 2017. Ukraine’s arms control inspectors are also planned to carry out a reconnaissance flight over Lithuania this year.
  • Terminator
    07.01 - 07.07.


    On July 1 – 7 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled three times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On July 1 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted four SU-24 aircraft flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with their onboard transponders off, without the flight plans, without maintaining radio contact with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On July 3 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-76 flying from Kaliningrad to mainland Russia with its onboard transponder on, without the flight plan, maintaining radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On July 5 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-20 flying from mainland Russia to Kaliningrad with its onboard d transponder off, without the flight plan, maintaining radio contact with the regional air traffic control centre.

    07.08 - 07.15.


    On July 8 – 14 NATO fighter aircraft conducting the NATO Air Policing Mission in the Baltic states were scrambled two times to identify and escort military aircraft of the Russian Federation in international airspace over the Baltic Sea.



    On July 8 NATO air policing fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-20 and two SU-27s flying from and to Kaliningrad. None of the aircraft had their onboard transponders on, flight plans or kept radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre.



    On July 11 NATO fighter aircraft intercepted one IL-20 flying from Kaliningrad to the mainland of the Russian Federation with its onboard transponder off, according to a pre-filed flight plan, maintaining radio communication with the regional air traffic control centre.

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