News Search


  • Select workers offered early retirement at Robins

    Robins Air Force Base is giving some civilians a shot at early retirement. The opportunity comes through the Voluntary Early Retirement Authority and the Voluntary Separation Incentive Program, two programs that will work together to provide up to 225 individuals who are eligible for retirement the

  • Base fire officials optimistic about firefighter cuts

    Recent Air Force-wide active duty cuts will change the composition of the Robins Fire and Emergency Services. The fire department, which is presently a mixture of civil service and active-duty firefighters, will soon say goodbye to its active-duty counterparts and transform to an all civilian force.

  • Robins receives go ahead on $21 million software support facility

    Sen. Saxby Chambliss, Rep. Jim Marshall and members of Team Robins are celebrating the fruits of their labors after securing funds for a $21 million software support facility. "This was a great team effort, and I am very pleased that Congress has agreed to provide this funding to meet a critical

  • New test set to bring ease, efficiency to locating mechanical woes in F-15s

    For many F-15 maintainers, a troublesome jet can mean numerous test flights and replacing several parts before locating the mechanical problem that causes a jet to fail. The conundrum has stumped maintainers for years as they dreamed of a time when a test set could actually give maintainers an

  • 3-D film to give workers ‘A Second Chance’ at safety

    A professional film crew spent five days using Robins as its back drop for a safety film that is designed to help workers throughout the Department of Defense develop a safer culture both at work and wherever else life takes them. The film, titled "A Second Chance," is designed to give participants

  • Eagle Eyes program provides tool to detect, report criminal activity

    Being aware of one's surroundings is something law enforcement officers have advised people to do for years. In the last six years, it has become of even greater importance. Eagle Eyes, an Air Force-wide program that came aboard shortly after 9/11, relies on the eyes and ears of people to detect