National Defense: Volume LXVIII, Number 398, May/June 1984; Journal of the American Defense Preparedness Association
Arlington, VA: American Defense Preparedness Association, 1984. Presumed First Edition, First printing thus. Periodical. 29 cm. 278,  pages (including covers). Wraps. Illustrations. Mailing label removed from front cover. The National Defense Industrial Association (NDIA) [Formerly the American Defense Preparedness Association] is an association for the United States government and the defense industry. Based in Arlington, Virginia, NDIA was established in 1919 as a result of the inability of the defense industry to scale up the war effort during World War I. It connects government officials, military and industry professionals, and organizations that represent the branches of the armed forces, homeland security, and first responders. The NDIA publishes a magazine, the National Defense, and holds over 80 symposia a year. Stephen J. Cimbala is Distinguished Professor of Political Science, Penn State Brandywine, an American Studies faculty member and is the author of numerous books and articles in the fields of international security studies, defense policy, nuclear weapons and arms control, and intelligence. Articles in this issue address Partners in Preparedness 1984, Small Business Innovation Research, Maps, Material Management, Technology Transfer, Information Exchange, Military Training, KAL 007, Tanker Training, NBC Protection in the German Army, and Foreign Military Developments. Korean Air Lines Flight 007 (also known as KAL007 and KE007) was a scheduled Korean Air Lines flight from New York City to Seoul via Anchorage, Alaska. On 1 September 1983, the South Korean airliner serving the flight was shot down by a Soviet Su-15 interceptor. The Boeing 747 airliner was en route from Anchorage to Seoul, but deviated from its original planned route and flew through Soviet prohibited airspace about the time of a U.S. aerial reconnaissance mission. The Soviet Air Forces treated the unidentified aircraft as an intruding U.S. spy plane, and proceeded to destroy it with air-to-air missiles, after firing warning shots which were likely not seen by the KAL pilots. All 269 passengers and crew aboard were killed. Condition: Good.
Keywords: Periodicals, Kendall Breedlove, Stephen Andriole, Winston WIllmert, Ken Kilner, Lon Nordeen, Steven Cimbala, Paul Seidenman, David Spanovich, Eylert Haupt, SBIR, Maps, Material Management, Technology Transfer, Information Exchange, Military Training