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We were officially on ‘weather recon’ missions. Tail numbers were removed, and no identifying logos were permitted to be painted on the fuselage. Our missions took us all up and down the Kamchatka Peninsula, up into the Bearing Sea and down off Sapporo, Japan. We were careful to stay out of radar range, so we could record operating characteristics of the Soviet sites without being detected. These tactics were successful, because we were never intercepted by Soviet aircraft.
Ну как-то вот так:
15 Mar 53 - an RB-29 belonging to 38th SRS and flown by Lt Col Robert Rich was attacked by a MiG whilst 100 northeast of the Soviet naval base of Petropavlovsk in Kamchatka. Tail gunner, T/Sgt Jesse Prim, drove MiG off and aircraft landed safely in Alaska.
RB-50 and crew 13 Jun 52 shot down in the East Sea/Sea of Japan near the Kamchatka Peninsuula by Russian fighters. All 12 crew presumed killed. Later reported that an officer, believed to be a crewmember from this aircraft, was observed in a Soviet hospital at Narionburg near the Kolymar River in Oct 53. The USSR repeatedly denied holding any survivors from this aircraft.
7 Oct 52 shot down near Yuri Island in the East Sea/Sea of Japan by Russian fighters. This island is part of the Kurile Islands, which were occupied by the USSR at the end of WW2. This occupation was not recognised by the US or Japan. All 8 crew presumed killed.
29 Jul 53 RB-50G (Serial No: 47154) of the 343rd SRS departed Yokota to carry out ELINT duties off the Russian port of Vladivostok. Captained by Stanley O’Kelley total flight crew of eleven and 6 Ravens. Attacked at 0615 when at 20,000ft some 26 miles off Cape Povorotny to the south-east of Vladivostok, aircraft was attacked by 2 MiG-15’s. Starboard wing caught fire, crew ordered to bale out. Only co-pilot Capt John E Roche survived to be picked up by a US Navy destroyer. 3 bodies later washed up in Japan. Persistent rumours that other crew members survived the bale-out, were captured by the Soviets and interrogated. These crewmen were reportedly seen in various Soviet prisons, but then disappeared, presumably to one of the extremely isolated prison camps in the ‘Gulag Archipelago’. The eventual fate of the missing crew members remains unknown.
Following the end of the Cold War, the Russian authorities agreed to establish a joint commission called ‘Task Force Russia’ to search for any USAF crew member who might still be alive, but so far none has been discovered. A former Soviet intelligence officer, Gavril Korotkov, has stated that 6 crewmen from RB-50G 47154, were captured and interrogated by a KGB counter-espionage unit. When the crewmen refused to co-operate they were classed as spies and dispatched to the Gadhala prison camp in south-central Siberia were they eventually died.
15 Mar 53 RB-50 attacked by MiG 15 about 25 miles from Soviet coast on the Kamchatka peninsula. MiG driven off by gunfire from RB-50 aircraft returned undamaged to Elmendorf AFB in Alaska.
29 Jul 53 RB-50 attacked and shot down over East Sea/Sea of Japan by several MiG-15’s. Only 1 crewmember out of 17 survived.
22 Jan 54 RB-50 attacked by MiG fighters over the Yellow Sea. MiG’s beaten off by 16 F-86 Sabre fighters providing escort, one MiG shot down.
4 Sep 54 RB-50 shot down by Soviet fighters about 10 miles from the Soviet occupied Kurile Islands. One crewman was killed in the attack
7 Sep 54 RB-50 shot down off Hokkaido in the East Sea/Sea of Japan all 13 crew lost.
10 Sep 55 RB-50 shot down over East Sea/Sea of Japan.