Ogden Air Logistics Complex
The Ogden Air Logistics Complex provides war-winning expeditionary capabilities to the warfighter through aircraft programmed depot maintenance; aircraft modification and modernization; intercontinental ballistic missile programmed depot maintenance; exchangeable end-item overhaul and repair; software development and maintenance; aerospace storage and preservation; aircraft regeneration; aircraft parts reclamation and aircraft disposal. It is one of three complexes assigned to the Air Force Sustainment Center.
The Complex provides depot repair, overhaul and modification of the A-10, C-130, F-16, F-22, F-35 and T-38 aircraft, the Minuteman Intercontinental Ballistic Missile system, and a wide range of Commodities. These include landing gear, wheels and brakes, rocket motors, air munitions, and guided bombs, photonics equipment, training devices, software, electronics, avionics, instruments, hydraulics, power systems and other aerospace components. Responsibility extends to maintenance operations at geographically separated sites in Japan, Arizona, Colorado, Nebraska, Texas, California, Florida, and ICBM wings located in Wyoming, North Dakota, and Montana.
The Ogden Air Logistics Complex employs more than 8,500 military, civilian and contract personnel.
388th Fighter Wing
The 388th Fighter Wing currently operates, maintains and supports assigned F-35A aircraft. The primary mission of the 388th FW and its reserve associate unit, the 419th FW, is to have professionals ready to deploy, employ and sustain fighter aircraft worldwide to fight and win any conflict. The wing oversees the operational effectiveness, management and flexible use of the Utah Test and Training Range.
419th Fighter Wing
The 419th FW is the only Air Force Reserve unit in Utah. It is comprised of more than 1,200 Citizen Airmen, most of whom live, work and raise families in Northern Utah. The wing trains for worldwide mobility, while offering a diverse range of combat capability to include F-35A operations and maintenance and full-spectrum mission support to include civil engineering, security forces, medical, aerial port, firefighting, supply and transportation services.
Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center
The Intercontinental Ballistic Missile Systems Directorate, reporting to the Air Force Nuclear Weapons Center at Kirtland Air Force Base, New Mexico, is responsible for the acquisition and modernization required to sustain the Minuteman III ICBM force. It is also responsible for the acquisition and development of the replacement for the Minuteman III, the Ground Based Strategic Deterrent system.
The directorate consists of a government program team of approximately 450 personnel and more than 700 contractors. The directorate is responsible for a $22 billion portfolio supporting the acquisition, systems engineering, depot repair and modernization required to sustain the nation’s silo-based ICBM fleet. The directorate delivers a safe, secure, responsive, on-time and on-target nuclear deterrent force to the warfighter as the nation’s nucleus for ICBM development, acquisition and sustainment.
Air Force Life Cycle Management Center
The Air Force Life Cycle Management Center is responsible for total life cycle management of Air Force and coalition partner weapon systems and subsystems. At Hill Air Force Base, more than 1,600 military, civilian and contractor employees provide holistic management for a host of programs and associated services. The installation’s LCMC portfolio includes cradle-to-grave management of air-delivered weapons, early warning radar systems, mature and proven systems such as the T-38 Talon, A-10 Thunderbolt II, F-16 Fighting Falcon, F-22 Raptor and many other programs and services. The LCMC team also executes sales of aircraft and other defense-related equipment while building security assistance relationships with foreign partner nation air forces.