HOA KỲ & ĐỒNG MINH – CHIẾN TRANH VIỆT NAM: Sư đoàn101 Nhảy Dù Những đại bàng thét ở Việt Nam pt1-2 Quân đội HK Bức tranh lớn – 101st Airborne Division Screaming Eagles in Vietnam pt1-2 The Big Picture US Army
Published on Sep 16, 2016
Để có thêm nhiều Phim Ảnh, Phim Tài Liệu liên quan đến: HOA KỲ & ĐỒNG MINH – CHIẾN TRANH VIỆT NAM; VIỆT NAM CỘNG HOÀ; KHOA HỌC QUÂN SỰ…
Chúng tôi sẽ chọn và đăng thêm những Phim Ảnh, Phim Tài Liệu phiên bản Anh Ngữ. Nhằm phục vụ người xem giải trí hoặc tìm hiểu.
Chúng tôi hy vọng khi đăng tải các loại Phim phiên bản Anh Ngữ, cũng sẽ giúp ích cho nhiều người trao dồi thêm vốn liếng Anh Ngữ của mình. Đồng thời, hiểu biết thêm những sự kiện có thật trong Lịch Sữ Chiến Tranh Việt Nam.Thay vì, lâu nay bị Bọn CS tuyên truyền láo khoét và bưng bít thông tin.
Kính mong Quý vị thông cảm, chúng tôi không có nhiều thời gian để lược dịch nội dung Phim hoặc thêm kỹ thuật Phụ Đề Tiếng Việt. Nhưng với lòng chân thành muốn phục vụ Quý vị.
Trân trọng cảm ơn Quý vị đã theo dõi.
“COMBAT MISSIONS OF THE 1ST BRIGADE, 101ST AIRBORNE DIVISION, FROM THE SUMMER OF 1965 TO JANUARY 1967: OPERATIONS VAN BUREN, HARRISON, HAWTHORNE, JOHN PAUL JONES, AND PICKETT.”
The 101st Airborne Division—the “Screaming Eagles”—is a U.S. Army modular light infantry division trained for air assault operations. During World War II, it was renowned for its role in Operation Overlord, the D-Day landings on 6 June 1944, in Normandy, France, Operation Market Garden, the liberation of Holland and action during the Battle of the Bulge around the city of Bastogne, Belgium. During the Vietnam War, the 101st Airborne Division fought in several major campaigns and battles including the fight for Hamburger Hill in May 1969.
Upon its arrival in Vietnam in 1965 (1st Brigade, followed by the 2nd and 3rd Brigades in 1968), the division was an airborne unit. In mid-1968 it was reorganized and redesignated as an airmobile division, then in 1974 as an air assault division. Both of these titles reflect the fact that the division went from airplanes as the primary method of delivering troops into combat, to the use of helicopters as the way the division entered battle. Many current members of the 101st are graduates of the U.S. Army Air Assault School and wear the Air Assault Badge. Division headquarters is at Fort Campbell, Kentucky. In recent years, the division has served in Iraq and Afghanistan. The division is one of the most highly decorated units in the U.S. Army and has been featured prominently in military fiction since its first deployment…
In mid-1965, the 1st Brigade and support troops were deployed to the Republic of Vietnam, followed by the rest of the division in late 1967. The 101st was deployed in the northern I Corps region operating against the Vietnam People’s Army (NVA) infiltration routes through Laos and the A Shau Valley for most of the war. In almost seven years of combat in Vietnam, elements of the 101st participated in 15 campaigns. Notable among these were the Battle of Hamburger Hill in 1969 and Firebase Ripcord in 1970.
On 12 March 1970, the 3rd Brigade of 101st began rebuilding abandoned Fire Support Base Ripcord which relied, as with most remote bases at the time, on a helicopter lifeline to get supplies in and the personnel out. The firebase was to be used for a planned offensive by the 101st to destroy NVA supply bases in the mountains overlooking the A Shau Valley. Located on the eastern edge of the valley, and taking place at the same time as the Cambodian Incursion, the operation was considered covert.
As the 101st Airborne planned the attack on the NVA supply bases, the North Vietnamese Army was secretly observing their activities. From 12 March until 30 June, the NVA was sporadically attacking the Firebase. After weeks of reconnaissance by the NVA, on the morning of 1 July 1970 the North Vietnamese Army launched a surprise mortar attack on the firebase. The resulting 23 day battle between the 101st Airborne and the North Vietnamese Army was the last major confrontation between United States ground forces and North Vietnam of the Vietnam War…
…In the seven years that all or part of the division served in Vietnam it suffered 4,011 Killed in Action and 18,259 Wounded in Action…
In 1968, the 101st took on the structure and equipment of an airmobile division. Following its return from Vietnam, the division was rebuilt with one brigade (3d) and supporting elements on jump status, using the assets of what had been the 173rd Airborne Brigade. The remaining two brigades and supporting units were organized as airmobile..
Source: Jeff Quitney