Air Force Academy

Military Sexual Assaults Academies

Report finds military academies must change their leadership structure to prevent sexual assault, harassment

A report on sexual assault and harassment at the military academies recommends better access to mental health care and restructuring peer leadership.

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(U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Mercedes Porter)A virtual reality headset hangs from the ceiling at the 317th Maintenance Group VR lab at Dyess Air Force Base, Texas, Mar. 3, 2021. The lab has advanced so far that the Air Education and Training Command for the C-130J Super Hercules crew chiefs’ have integrated the Dyess’ VR training course into their field training detachment curriculum. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Mercedes Porter)

Air Force Academy will soon start using mixed reality for hands-on learning

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DoD commission on sexual assault promises it will bring fresh eyes to an old issue

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In this image provided by the U.S. Air force Academy, academy cadets start the school year with a mix of reduced class sizes and remote learning on Aug. 12, 2020, at the U.S. Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, Colo. Under the siege of the coronavirus pandemic, classes have begun at the Naval Academy, the Air Force Academy and the U.S. Military Academy at West Point. But unlike at many colleges around the country, most students are on campus and many will attend classes in person. (Trevor Cokley/U.S. Air Force Academy via AP)

Military academies flooded with issues, but will superintendents’ plans fix the problems?

School superintendents say they have ideas to fix an explosion of problems.

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telework, coronavirus

Telework doesn’t suit every worker personality, environment

Surveys showing how much people like teleworking have a flaw: The respondents are often self-selected telework enthusiasts.

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In this Tuesday, March 17, 2020, photo hand sanitizer and cleaner wipes sit in a cart as Des Moines Area Religious Council food pantry worker Patrick Minor passes out food at a senior center in Des Moines, Iowa. The Associated Press has found that the critical shortage of testing swabs, protective masks, surgical gowns and hand sanitizer can be tied to a sudden drop in imports of medical supplies. (AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall)

AFGE members say they don’t feel safe returning to the office

In today’s Federal Newscast, American Federation of Government Employees members say they’re not ready yet to return to their offices.

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