The jet, probably an A-10 Warthog, was flying from Selfridge Air National Guard Base in metro Detroit to Camp Grayling, in Michigan's northern lower peninsula.
A YouTube user sawed a hole in the bottom of an A-10 Warthog RC plane, stuck a Nerf cannon in the bottom, and recorded strafing stand-up tanks. It's genius.
After plenty of arguing, the Pentagon will finally conduct an official test between the new F-35 Lightning II and the aging A-10 Thunderbolt II.
With the bombing campaign against ISIS in high gear, Air Force brass are recognizing the importance of the A-10, despite repeated attempts to retire it.
US Senators, including John McCain, are offering aggressive alternatives to save the A-10 Warthog.
Despite opposition from the Pentagon and Government Accountability Office, the House Armed Services Committee will order more F-35 fighters.
The US Air Force has apparently crossed Chuck Norris in its quest to retire the A-10 Warthog. And as we know, nobody crosses Chuck Norris.
Supporting the continued service of the A-10 Warthog, a new report indicates that the F-35 won't be able to carry the USAF's premier CAS bomb until 2022.
An Army Major has penned an in-depth piece opposing the Air Force's position on the retirement of the beloved A-10 Warthog.
Few military aircraft have the fearsome reputation of the A-10 Warthog, a plane renowned for its cockroach-like survivability, hefty payload capacity and most notably, its ability to utterly annihilate tanks with its legendary 30-millimeter cannon, which fires armor-piercing, depleted-uranium rounds. For one A-10, though, its new mission will see it ditch its Gatling-like cannon and AGM-65 Maverick missiles for sensor pods and mainframes.