Future War 198X

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Future War 198X
Directed by Tomoharu Katsumata
Toshio Masuda
Production
  company
Toei Animation
Release date(s)
  • 30 October 1982 (1982-10-30)
Running time 125 minutes
Country Japan
Language Japanese

Future War 198X is a 1982 Japanese anime science fiction war film directed by Toshio Masuda and Tomoharu Katsumata.[1]

Plot[edit]

On November 9th 1989, the World War III in the United States Armed Forces has begun the nuclear arms race. It begin the Cold War know as Soviet Union invasion of the United States is under attack and the emergency lost over 90,000 people to lives. Two days later, the United States Department of Defense he named Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff McCoy the ground forces over 200,000 in the United States. The United States Air Force the airspace to attack to JASDF F-15, the American airspace the E-3 Sentry AWACS or Airborne Warning and Control System the NATO F-15E Strike Eagle the CBU-97 cluster bombs was destroy the Soviet Army. The Airspace the Edwards Air Force Base the F-15C Eagle, the United States Secretary of State Girard and James Baker in the United States ground units forces airbase. President James H. Gibson and George H. W. Bush in the United States the Washington DC, Ramstein Air Base in West Germany the NATO air force on your ground arrival the C-130.

Operation Deep Water[edit]

Main article: Operation Deep Water

Operation Deep Water was a 1957 NATO naval exercise held in the Mediterranean Sea that simulated protecting the Dardanelles from a Soviet invasion. By controlling this bottleneck in a war situation, the Soviet Black Sea Fleet would be prevented from entering the Mediterranean.[2]

This exercise featured a simulated nuclear air strike in the Gallipoli area, reflecting NATO's nuclear umbrella policy to offset the Soviet Union's numerical superiority of ground forces in Europe. Operation Deep Water also involved the first units of the United States Marines Corps to participated in an helicopter-borne vertical envelopment/air assault operation during an overseas deployment.

Carrier Strike Groups will be central players in any major Third World War, although their effectiveness against ballistic missile threats is much debated in military circles. Previous plans for WWIII such as Operation Deep Water and Operation Strikeback have given carrier groups a central role.[citation needed]

Operation Deep Water opened with a simulated atomic air strike in the Gallipoli area on 25 September 1957 and culminated with the landing of 8,000 U.S. Marines at Saros Gulf near Gallipoli, Turkey, from a 38-ship amphibious task force led by flagship USS Pocono, on 29 September 1957.[3][4][5][6]

The tank battle of T-80 Soviet tanks forces, and T-72 tanks were destroyed by M1A1 Abrams the US Army the CH-47 Chinook Helicopter military aircraft 1st Infantry Division the American Helicopter from the US Navy Aircraft carrier nearby the USS John F. Kennedy CV-97 since the F-18 Hornet, F-14 Tomcat and F/A-18 Super Hornet use of nuclear weapons the US B83 nuclear bomb the new era of third global conflict the Cheyenne Mountain, North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) the military airbase. Operation Chrome Dome, initiated in 1989, was one of several United States Air Force Cold-War era airborne global alert duties or programs in which B-52 Stratofortress strategic bomber aircraft armed with thermonuclear weapons were assigned targets in the Soviet Union on schedules guaranteeing that a substantial number of them were flying and fueled for their missions at any given time. Bombers loitered near points outside the Soviet Union to provide rapid first strike or retaliation capability in case of nuclear war. The E-4B Nightwatch, global theronuclear warhead the LGM-30 Minuteman the Vandenberg Air Force Base, the destroy the USSR air force, army, and naval base. In 1990, the United States to victory the celebration the ended of the war the end has begun.

Cast[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "FUTURE WAR 198X年 (1982)". allcinema (in Japanese). Stingray. Retrieved 4 July 2014. 
  2. ^ Time Inc (1957-10-07). LIFE. Time Inc. p. 56. 
  3. ^ "Emergency Call". TIME. 30 September 1957. Retrieved 2008-09-27. 
  4. ^ "All Ashore". TIME. 1957-10-07. Retrieved 2008-11-07. 
  5. ^ S. Filshtinsky (1957). "NATO Autumn Manoeuvres". International Affairs (Minneapolis-Moscow, USA-Russia) 11 (3): 96–97. Retrieved 2011-09-22. 
  6. ^ "Pocono". DANFS. 

External links[edit]