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USS Harry S. Truman (CVN-75) is the eighth Nimitz-class aircraft carrier of the United States Navy, named after the 33rd President of the United States, Harry S. Truman. The ship's callsign is Lone Warrior, and she is currently homeported at Naval Station Norfolk, Virginia.

USS Harry S. Truman (CVN-75)
USS Harry S. Truman (CVN-75) underway in the Atlantic Ocean on 11 September 2018 (180911-N-EA818-2106).JPG
USS Harry S. Truman underway in September 2018.
United States of America
Name: Harry S. Truman
Namesake: Harry S. Truman
Ordered: 30 June 1988
Builder: Newport News Shipbuilding
Cost: $4.5 billion
Laid down: 29 November 1993
Launched: 7 September 1996
Commissioned: 25 July 1998
Homeport: NS Norfolk, Virginia
Motto: The Buck Stops Here
Nickname(s): HST, Lone Warrior
Status: in active service
Badge: USS Harry Truman CVN-75 Crest.png
General characteristics
Class and type:
Displacement: 103,900 long tons (116,400 short tons)[1]
  • Overall: 1,092 feet (332.8 m)
  • Waterline: 1,040 feet (317.0 m)
  • Overall: 252 ft (76.8 m)
  • Waterline: 134 ft (40.8 m)
  • Maximum navigational: 37 feet (11.3 m)
  • Limit: 41 feet (12.5 m)
Speed: 30+ knots (56+ km/h; 35+ mph)
Range: Unlimited distance; 20–25 years
  • Ship's company: 3,532
  • Air wing: 2,480
Sensors and
processing systems:
Electronic warfare
& decoys:
Armor: Unknown
Aircraft carried: 90 fixed wing and helicopters

Harry S. Truman was launched on 7 September 1996 by Newport News Shipbuilding, Newport News, Virginia,[2] and commissioned on 25 July 1998 with Captain Thomas Otterbein in command. President Bill Clinton was the keynote speaker, and other notable attendees and speakers included Missouri Representative Ike Skelton, Missouri Governor Mel Carnahan, Secretary of Defense William Cohen and Secretary of the Navy John H. Dalton.

Harry S. Truman was initially the flagship of Carrier Group Two and, beginning 1 October 2004, of Carrier Strike Group Ten.

Beginning in 2001, the Harry S. Truman Carrier Battle Group participated in Operation Joint Endeavor, Operation Deny Flight, Operation Southern Watch, Operation Enduring Freedom – Afghanistan, Operation Iraqi Freedom, Summer Pulse '04, and NATO Operation Medshark/Majestic Eagle '04.[3]

In the first half of 2016, Harry S. Truman, as flagship of Carrier Strike Group 8, carried out an 8-month air operation deployment against ISIL from the Eastern Mediterranean as part of Operation Inherent Resolve.[4][5][6][7] The ship has been the flagship of Carrier Strike Group 8 since June 2014.[8]



Harry S. Truman (also known as HST within the Navy[citation needed]) is 1,092 feet (333 m) long, 257 feet (78 m) wide and is as high as a twenty-four-story building, at 244 feet (74 m). The supercarrier can accommodate approximately 90 aircraft and has a flight deck 4.5 acres (1.8 ha) in size, using four elevators that are 3,880 sq ft (360 m2) each to move planes between the flight deck and the hangar bay. With a combat load, HST displaces almost 97,000 tons and can accommodate 6,250 crewmembers.

The warship uses two Mark II stockless anchors that came from USS Forrestal[9] and weigh 30 tons each, with each link of the anchor chain weighing 360 pounds (160 kg). She is currently equipped with three 20 mm Phalanx CIWS mounts and two Sea Sparrow SAM launchers.

Harry S. Truman cost over $4.5 billion in 2007 dollars to construct.


Two Westinghouse A4W nuclear reactors are used for propulsion, this means that the ship is capable of steaming more than three million miles before refueling. The ship has 4 five-bladed propellers that weigh 66,220 pounds (30.04 t) each and can drive the ship at speeds over 30 knots (56 km/h; 35 mph).


Harry S Truman has been the recipient of numerous awards recognizing the ship's excellence. They include

Ship's seal and battle flagEdit

Harry S. Truman battle flag.

The oval seal was designed by the ship's pre-commissioning crew and is primarily blue and gold. According to the ship's history webpage, a coat of arms "characterizes the global on-station capability of the ship and the United States Navy" and "Truman's name forms the shape of a forward-deployed aircraft carrier prepared to uphold and protect American interests".[19] The three flags near the bottom represent the letters "HST". The 33 gold stars surrounding the seal represent Truman's position as the 33rd President.

The Harry S. Truman battle flag was also designed by the ship's crew and is a variation of the guidons carried by the companies of the 129th Field Artillery Regiment of the 35th Infantry Division, such as Battery D, the battery under the command of then Army Capt. Harry Truman during World War I. It consists of crossed cannons on a scarlet background with the phrase "Give 'em hell", a reference to Truman's 1948 reelection campaign.

Ship historyEdit

Pre-commissioning and constructionEdit

A cover for the Keel Laying of CVN-75 showing her keel was laid as USS United States

The keel was laid by Newport News Shipbuilding on 29 November 1993 and the ship was christened on 7 September 1996.[19] HST was authorized and laid down as USS United States but her name was changed in February 1995 at the direction of then Secretary of the Navy John H. Dalton.

Three Newport News ship workers died during construction when a pump room filled with methane and hydrogen sulfide gases during a sewage leak on 12 July 1997. They are commemorated by a brass plaque in the tunnel off Hangar Bay No. 1. The ship was christened on 7 September 1996, launched 13 September 1996, and the crew began moving aboard from contract housing in Newport News in January 1998. The ship successfully completed builder's sea trial on 11 June 1998 after a short delay due to noise issues in one of the reactor closure heads. The ship was officially accepted by the Navy on 30 June 1998 and was commissioned on 25 July 1998 at Naval Station Norfolk.[20]


The keynote speaker of the commissioning ceremony was President Bill Clinton. Other notable attendees and speakers were: Rep. Ike Skelton, D-Mo., who pushed to have the carrier named after the 33rd president; Missouri Governor Mel Carnahan; Captain Thomas Otterbein, Harry S. Truman's first commanding officer; Secretary of Defense William Cohen; and Secretary of the Navy John H. Dalton.


In August 1998, Harry S. Truman left port for the first time to conduct certifications to test the Truman's ability to recover and launch aircraft successfully. That was followed by numerous sea trials that challenged the ship and her crew with various training exercises.[19]


On 28 November 2000, Harry S Truman began her Maiden deployment with Carrier Air Wing 3 (CVW-3) on board.[19]

On 16 February 2001, Harry S Truman transited the Suez Canal "in support of Operation Southern Watch" with Carrier Air Wing Three flying 869 combat sorties including a strike on Iraqi integrated air defense system sites, in a sanctioned response to Iraqi surface-to-air missile fire against United Nations Security Council coalition forces. Combat operations ended on 27 April. Almost six months later and 44,000 nautical miles (81,000 km; 51,000 mi) of traveling she returned to the U.S. on 23 May. She then entered Norfolk Naval Shipyard in Portsmouth, Virginia, for her first Planned Incremental Availability (PIA) on 5 September 2001.[19]


A pair of T-45 Goshawks of VT-7 Eagles stand on Harry S. Truman's forward catapults awaiting launch during carrier qualifications in July 2003

On 5 December 2002, HST left for her second deployment, again with CVW-3 embarked,[21] visiting Marseille, France, Souda Bay, Crete and Koper, Slovenia.[22] Between 19 March and 18 April, airwing aircraft flew nearly 1,300 combat sorties from the Mediterranean Sea in the early stages of 2003 invasion of Iraq.[23][24][25] The ship stopped in Portsmouth, England, before returning to Norfolk on 23 May.

In August 2003, Truman began her second Planned Incremental Availability at Norfolk Naval Shipyard.[19]


The ship anchored outside Portsmouth, England, date unknown.

On 13 February 2004, Harry S. Truman left under budget and four days early from Norfolk Norfolk Naval Shipyard (NNSY).[19]

On 2 June 2004, Harry S. Truman "surged"[26] for Exercise Summer Pulse, deploying to the Mediterranean Sea. The ship called at Naples, Italy, and participated in Operation Majestic Eagle in the eastern Atlantic Ocean before returning home on 25 July.[27]

On 1 October 2004, as part of a Navy-wide series of redesignations, Harry S. Truman's immediate superior in command (ISIC) changed to Carrier Strike Group Ten. The ship set out from Norfolk on her third extended deployment on 13 October 2004, and visited Souda Bay, Crete, before relieving USS John F. Kennedy on 20 November in the Persian Gulf. Harry S. Truman and Carrier Air Wing 3 launched 2,577 sorties, totaling nearly 13,000 flight hours, flying combat missions over Iraq and maritime security operations before being relieved by USS Carl Vinson Carrier Strike Group in the Persian Gulf on 19 March 2005. Despite plans to cross the equator and visit South Africa, diplomatic issues caused her instead to transit the Suez Canal, stopping in Portsmouth, England, prior to returning home on 18 April 2005.

On 1 September 2005, in response to the disaster of Hurricane Katrina, Harry S. Truman set sail for the devastated U.S. Gulf Coast. She arrived in the Gulf of Mexico on 4 September and served as the flagship for the Naval task force. While the ship's strike group (Carrier Strike Group 10) commander, Rear Adm. Joseph Kilkenny, was appointed deputy commander of Joint Task Force Gulf Coast (also known as JTF Katrina & Rita), the ship remained anchored in the gulf and provided fresh desalinated water for the relief effort via helicopter (the actual command hub for the JTF was USS Iwo Jima). The carrier also provided support to JRB New Orleans in the form of aviation boatswain's mates and cooks to keep that station in operation.[28] Harry S Truman returned to home port in October 2005 after five weeks of relief efforts.

Harry S Truman in the Elizabeth River near Norfolk Naval Shipyard in 2004.


In January Harry S Truman entered the Norfolk Naval Shipyard for a Docked Planned Incremental Availability.[29] The ship received many system upgrades, and underwent preventative maintenance to repair minor weld defects originating from the initial construction of the reactor plants. She left the yard in December and continued preparations for surge beginning in April 2007.


On 15 August, an E-2C Hawkeye crashed after taking off from the carrier, killing all three crewmembers.

On 5 November, Harry S Truman left Norfolk for her fourth extended deployment with CVW-3 embarked in support of OIF.


HST returned to the US in June.[30] She first pulled into Naval Station Mayport, Florida in order to welcome aboard family and friends for a three-day "Tiger Cruise" or Family Day Cruise, before returning to Norfolk Naval Station on 4 June 2008.[31] The ship was awarded her fourth Battle E award for the east coast (for 2008) in early 2009. Jimmy Buffett visited the ship and performed a concert on 28 January.


In February, HST completed a nearly seven-month Planned Incremental Availability (PIA) at the Norfolk Naval Shipyard in Portsmouth, VA..[32]

On 5 August, EA-18G Growlers from Electronic Attack Squadron 129 (VAQ-129) and Electronic Attack Squadron 132 (VAQ-132) completed their first at-sea carrier-arrested landing (trap) aboard Harry S Truman.[33]


Harry S. Truman began a seven-month deployment to the 5th and 6th Fleet areas of operations in support of maritime security operations.[34]

On 21 May, Harry S. Truman led a task force of 11 American warships and 5,000 men into the Suez Canal.

On 20 June, The ship visited four ports during its 213 days at sea, including Marseille, France; Dubai, U.A.E; Manama, Bahrain; and Souda Bay, Crete, before returning to the United States on 21 December. During the deployment, Harry S. Truman traveled more than 50,000 nautical miles and flew more than 10,000 sorties in support of Operation Enduring Freedom and Operation New Dawn. [35]



On 2 February, Commander, Naval Air Force U.S. Atlantic Fleet named Truman as the Battle Effectiveness Award, or Battle "E", award winner, which was third consecutive Battle "E" award. This was the sixth award in the ship's twelve-year history, having previously won the Battle "E" award in 2003, 2004, 2005, 2008, and 2009.[15]

Harry S Truman entered a Docked Planned Increment Availability at Norfolk Naval Shipyard in late March.

On 28 February, the aircraft carrier began its dry-docking planned incremental availability (DPIA) maintenance and yard overhaul period at Norfolk Naval Shipyard in Portsmouth, Virginia (pictured).[36] During this maintenance cycle, Truman received a new main mast, an upgrade in its close-in weapons systems, and the installation of the Automated Digital Network System (ADNS) which provides the carrier with enhanced communications and cooperative engagement capabilities to assess possible threats.[37] Truman is expected to complete this DPIA yard overhaul in early 2012 and begin preparations for its sixth overseas deployment.[38] Also, Truman's berthing spaces were also upgraded, installing 2,500 racks, replacing 46,000 square feet of deck and painting 106,000 square feet of spaces.[39]

On 8 November, Captain Tushar Tembe died after collapsing on a pier near the ship.[40] The ship's Executive Officer (XO) assumed the role of acting Command Officer (CO), until relieved by Captain Dee L. Mewbourne three days later, and resuming his post as XO.[41]


Harry S. Truman on carrier qualifications in the Atlantic in December 2012; three C-2A Greyhounds are parked adjacent to the ship's island; behind them is a single SH-60F Seahawk; a second Seahawk is parked on the starboard side aft with an F/A-18E Super Hornet; an X-47B UCAV is taxiing from the port side aft, about to pass a pair of F/A-18F Super Hornets parked on the port side overhang.

On 7 April, Norfolk Naval Shipyard completed the ship's nuclear power plant modernization and testing was to begin to ensure its readiness for sea trials lasting 90 days. Harry S. Truman returned to the U.S. Navy fleet in the summer of 2012.[42]

On 26 November, an X-47B Unmanned Combat Air System (UCAS) was hoisted on board Harry S. Truman in preparation for an unmanned aircraft's first, carrier-based testing. Harry S. Truman was to be the first aircraft carrier in Naval aviation history to host test operations for an unmanned aircraft. Testing on the X-47B was conducted over a three-week period that included in-port and underway demonstrations aboard.[43] The X-47B successfully completed carrier deck tests aboard Harry S. Truman on 18 December 2012.[44]


On 6 February, the U.S. Department of Defense announced that the upcoming deployment of Harry S. Truman, the Ticonderoga-class guided-missile cruiser Gettysburg, and the rest of Carrier Strike Group Ten will be postponed pending the resolution of the upcoming budget sequestration, leaving the carrier John C. Stennis and its carrier strike group as the only carrier force operating in the Persian Gulf region.[45][46] The strike group was originally scheduled to depart Naval Station Norfolk, Virginia, on 8 February 2013.[45]

On 22 July, Harry S. Truman left for an extended deployment to the 5th Fleet area of responsibility, and settled into their mission of supporting Operation Enduring Freedom and the coalition of troops on the ground in Afghanistan.


On 14 February, the Commander, Naval Air Force U.S. Atlantic Fleet named Harry S. Truman as the East Coast aircraft carrier Battle Effectiveness Award winner.[47]

On 23 March, Harry S. Truman was relieved by George H.W. Bush in the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations and supporting theater security cooperation efforts.[48]


On 16 November, Harry S. Truman assigned with Carrier Air Wing Seven, began a scheduled deployment to the U.S. 6th and 5th Fleet areas of operation. The carrier was accompanied by the cruiser Anzio and Destroyer Squadron (DESRON) 28, Bulkeley, Gonzalez, Ramage and Gravely.[49]

On 21 December, Djibouti President Ismail Omar Guelleh visited USS Harry S. Truman stationed near the Yemeni island of Berim.[50] On 26 December while transiting the Straight of Hormuz several unguided rockets fired by Iran landed approximately 1,500 yards (1,400 m) away from Harry S. Truman which was traveling with the destroyer Bulkeley and the French frigate Provence. Iran had announced over maritime radio they were carrying out tests "only 23 minutes before" and were criticized by the U.S. Central Command for "Firing weapons so close to passing coalition ships and commercial traffic within an internationally recognized maritime traffic lane." [51]

On 29 December, Harry S. Truman began launching strikes against the Islamic State group. By mid-April 2016, aircraft of Carrier Air Wing Seven operating from the carrier had dropped 1,118 pieces of ordnance in operations against the group, surpassing a record of 1,085 pieces that was set by aircraft assigned to USS Theodore Roosevelt in 2015.[52]


On 12 January, an unarmed Iranian drone flew directly over Harry S. Truman in international waters and took "precise" photos, according to state television in the Islamic Republic.[53]

In the first half of this year Harry S. Truman, as flagship of Carrier Strike Group 8 (CCSG-8), carried out an eight-month air operation deployment against ISIL from the Eastern Mediterranean as part of Operation Inherent Resolve.[4][5][6][7] On 3 June, F/A-18 Hornets launched from Harry S. Truman conducted air strikes against ISIS targets from the eastern Mediterranean. It was the first time the U.S. Navy had conducted strike missions in the Middle East from the Mediterranean Sea since flying operations against the Iraqi military in 2003.[54]

CVW-1 was reassigned to Harry S. Truman. On 25 August, Harry S. Truman entered Norfolk Naval Shipyard for her "10-month Planned Incremental Availability (PIA)" that is "expected to be completed" a year after work officially begins on 27 September.[55]


On 21 July, The refit was concluded and was followed by various training exercises placing emphasis on damage control, flight deck operations and simulated combat at-sea. [56]


Island of Harry S. Truman

Carrier Strike Group 8 began a further scheduled deployment to the Middle East and Europe on 11 April 2018.[57] The carrier returned to Norfolk on 21 July and left again for operations in the Western Atlantic Ocean on 28 August.[58][59]

On 25 October, the carrier took part in the NATO exercise Trident Juncture which was held in and around Norway.[60]


On 27 February, the Pentagon announced that Harry S. Truman's mid-life refuelling and overhaul, tentatively scheduled for 2024, may be cancelled and the ship instead retired early as a cost-saving measure. The likelihood of the ship actually being decommissioned more than 20 years ahead of schedule is uncertain, as this would leave the carrier fleet at ten ships, one below the legally mandated level. The nominated Chief of Naval Operations told Congress he supports "to forgo" the $ 3.5 billion overhaul scheduled for the Truman.[61] Congress prevented the Navy from taking the same action with sister ship George Washington in 2016,[62] as well as the White House, as President Donald Trump had promised to increase the carrier fleet to 12.[63]

On 1 May, President Trump announced he overrode the decision to decommission USS Harry S. Truman, stating "I am overriding the Decommission Order of the magnificent aircraft carrier Harry S. Truman, built in 1998 (fairly new), and considered one of the largest and finest in the world. It will be updated at a fraction of the cost of a new one (which also are being built)!"[64]

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Polmar, Norman (2004). The Naval Institute guide to the ships and aircraft of the U.S. fleet. Naval Institute Press. p. 112. ISBN 978-1-59114-685-8.
  2. ^ "Aircraft Carrier Photo Index: USS HARRY S. TRUMAN (CVN-75)". Retrieved 16 August 2016.
  3. ^ "Harry S Truman Strike Group". Military. 7 May 2011. Retrieved 31 August 2011.
  4. ^ a b "Harry S Truman Carrier Strike Group Launches First OIR Missions". Retrieved 28 December 2017.
  5. ^ a b "Navy Launches Counter-ISIL Sorties From Mediterranean Sea". Retrieved 28 December 2017.
  6. ^ a b "U.S. Navy Strikes at ISIL From the Med". Retrieved 28 December 2017.
  7. ^ a b Truman, USS Harry S. "6 months preparing, 8 months supporting combat operations and just a little longer to bring it home.". Retrieved 28 December 2017.
  8. ^ Affairs, This story was written by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Taylor DiMartino, USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75) Public. "Carrier Strike Group 8 Changes Command, Continues Deployment Preparation". Retrieved 28 December 2017.
  9. ^ Gunder, Joseph (21 July 2003). "T-2s, The End of an Era". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 19 March 2011.
  10. ^ Larson, Rosa (15 June 2004). "Truman Takes Atlantic Fleet Battenberg Cup". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 19 March 2011.
  11. ^ Phillips, April (13 April 2004). "Truman Wins East Coast Battle 'E'". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  12. ^ Larson, Rosa (29 April 2009). "Truman Wins East Coast Battle 'E'". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  13. ^ "Truman Wins Third Consecutive Battle 'E'". U.S. Navy. 29 March 2006. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  14. ^ Miller, Tristan (25 February 2009). "Harry S Truman Awarded Battle "E"". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  15. ^ a b "USS Harry S Truman Dons Battle "E" for Sixth Time in Twelve Years". NNS110205-09. USS Harry S Truman Public Affairs. 5 February 2011. Retrieved 19 February 2011.
  16. ^ Affairs, This story was written by Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Emily M. Blair, USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75) Public. "Harry S. Truman Wins Battle 'E'". Retrieved 28 December 2017.
  17. ^ Larson, Rosa (2 March 2005). "Truman Wins Coveted Ney Award". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  18. ^ Parfitt, Megan (11 June 2005). "Truman Supply Department Wins Adm. Stan Arthur Award". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  19. ^ a b c d e f g "USS Harry S Truman (CVN 75)". U.S.Navy. Retrieved 1 May 2019.
  20. ^ Agostinelli, Giampaolo (2003) Where Sea Meets the Sky: Us Navy – Cvw-3 – Uss Harry S Truman Naval Institute Press. p.33.
  21. ^ De La Cruz, Raul (6 December 2002). "Harry S Truman Deploys in Support of Enduring Freedom". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  22. ^ Phillips, April (10 February 2003). "Truman Visits Slovenia". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  23. ^ Gorenflo, April (26 March 2003). "Full Speed Ahead into Operation Iraqi Freedom". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  24. ^ Gorenflo, April (26 March 2003). "HST Strikes in Operation Iraqi Freedom". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  25. ^ De La Cruz, Raul (27 March 2003). "Shock and Awesome; Truman Planes Rule the Night". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  26. ^ Phillips, April (24 June 2004). "HST Strike Group Certifies, Pulses East". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  27. ^ Phillips, April (26 July 2004). "Truman Returns from Summer Pulse '04". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  28. ^ "Hurricane Katrina helicopters". Retrieved 28 December 2017.
  29. ^ Stevens, John (13 January 2006). "Truman Begins DPIA 2006". U.S. Navy. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  30. ^ Naval Aviation News, September 2009, p16
  31. ^ "USS Harry S Truman Carrier Strike Group Returns Home". U.S. Navy. 9 June 2008. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  32. ^ "USS Harry S Truman Completes Sea Trials, Returns to Homport". U.S. Navy. 18 February 2009. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  33. ^ Evans, Mark L.; Gordon, Dale J. (Summer 2010). "Year in Review 2009" (PDF). Naval Aviation News. 94 (2): 24. 0028-1417. Archived from the original (pdf) on 5 December 2010.
  34. ^ "Truman Strike Group Deploys". U.S. Navy. 21 May 2010. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  35. ^
  36. ^ Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class David R. Finley Jr., USN (28 February 2011). "Truman Prepares for Yard Period". NNS110228-12. USS Harry S Truman Public Affairs. Retrieved 17 November 2013.
  37. ^ Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Darren Moore, USN (26 August 2011). "Truman Receives Combat Systems Upgrades". NNS110826-26. USS Harry S Truman Public Affairs. Retrieved 28 August 2011.
  38. ^ Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class David Cothran, USN (7 July 2011). "USS Harry S Truman Reaches Dry-Dock Maintenance Availability Milestone". NNS110707-19. USS Harry S Truman Public Affairs. Retrieved 26 July 2011.
  39. ^ Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Darren Moore, USN (17 September 2011). "Truman Habitability Team Pushes Forward, Achieves Success". NNS110917-06. USS Harry S Truman Public Affairs. Retrieved 29 September 2011.
  40. ^ "USS Harry S. Truman Commanding Officer Dies Unexpectedly". 9 November 2011. Archived from the original on 22 October 2012. Retrieved 30 October 2018.
  41. ^ "USS Harry S. Truman changes command". 22 August 2012. Retrieved 30 October 2018.
  42. ^ "Завершена модернизация энергетической установки авианосца Harry S. Truman". 19 April 2012. Retrieved 14 August 2012.
  43. ^ Taylor DiMartino (26 November 2012). "Truman Hosts X-47B Unmanned Aircraft Demonstrator for Carrier-Based Testing". Retrieved 26 November 2012.
  44. ^ X-47B Unmanned Combat Air System Completes First At-Sea Tests –, 18 December 2012
  45. ^ a b "Harry S. Truman Carrier Strike Group Deployment Delayed". NNS130206-16. Harry S. Truman Strike Group Public Affairs. 7 February 2013. Retrieved 7 February 2013.
  46. ^ David Lerma (6 February 2013). "Pentagon Delays Sending Carrier to Mideast to Save Money". Bloomberg News. Retrieved 7 February 2013. and "Budget Fears Delay US Navy Gulf Deployment". Voice of America. 6 February 2013. Retrieved 7 February 2013.
  47. ^ Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Emily M. Blair, USN (18 February 2014). "Harry S. Truman Wins Battle 'E'". NNS140218-03. Harry S. Truman Strike Group Public Affairs. Retrieved 18 February 2014.
  48. ^ " - View Image". Retrieved 28 December 2017.
  49. ^ Mass Communication Specialist Seaman A.O. Tinubu, USN (16 November 2015). "Harry S. Truman Deploys". NNS151116-16. USS Harry S. Truman Public Affairs. Retrieved 16 November 2015.
  50. ^ News Ghana (21 December 2015). "Djibouti president visits U.S. aircraft carrier "USS Harry Truman"". NG101-21. Retrieved 21 December 2015.
  51. ^ "US Accuses Iran of Conducting Rocket Test Near Warships". New York Times. New York Times. Associated Press. 30 December 2015. Retrieved 30 December 2015.
  52. ^ "USS Harry S. Truman Sets Navy Record for Dropping Bombs against ISIS". 20 April 2016. Retrieved 2 May 2016.
  53. ^ "Iranian drone takes "precise" photos as it flies over US aircraft carrier". Euronews. 29 January 2016. Retrieved 30 January 2016.
  54. ^ "USS Harry Truman launches airstrikes against ISIS from Mediterranean Sea". fox news. 4 June 2016.
  55. ^ LaGrone, Sam (1 September 2016). "Carrier USS Harry S. Truman Enters Norfolk Yard for Overdue Repairs". USNI News. Retrieved 1 May 2019.
  56. ^ "Truman Completes PIA, Departs for Sea Trials - U.S. Navy". USS Harry S. Truman and Norfolk Naval Shipyard Public Affairs. 21 July 2017. Retrieved 21 July 2017.
  57. ^ "Harry S. Truman Carrier Strike Group Departs on Deployment". NNS180411-19. USS Harry S. Truman Carrier Strike Group Public Affairs. 11 April 2018. Retrieved 12 April 2018.
  58. ^ "Truman Strike Group Returns to Norfolk, Remains Ready". NNS180722-01. USS Harry S. Truman Carrier Strike Group Public Affairs. 22 July 2018. Retrieved 15 September 2018.
  59. ^ "Truman Carrier Strike Group Completes Working Port Visit, Gets Underway". NNS180828-10. USS Harry S. Truman Carrier Strike Group Public Affairs. 28 August 2018. Retrieved 15 September 2018.
  60. ^ Banks, Martin (9 October 2018). "US aircraft carrier Truman will sail in huge NATO exercise". DefenseNews. Retrieved 9 October 2018.
  61. ^ Dickstein, Corey (30 April 2019). "CNO nominee backs Navy plan to scrap USS Truman as White House vows to keep the ship". Stars and Stripes. Retrieved 2 April 2019.
  62. ^ "Refuel the Truman—It's the Law!". Proceedings of the United States Naval Institute. March 2019.
  63. ^ "pentagon-to-retire-uss-truman-early-shrinking-carrier-fleet-to-10". Retrieved 27 February 2019.
  64. ^ Gould, Joe; Larter, David (1 May 2019). "Trump reverses his own aircraft carrier policy, takes a victory lap". Military Times. Retrieved 1 May 2019.

External linksEdit