Women in WWII History photos

Women's jobs during WWII World War 2, female pilots, factory workers, code breakers, Rosie the Riveter, etc
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Debrief: Bee Haydu A member of the Women Airforce Service Pilots (WASP), Haydu flew into her late 70s. From the December 2011 Flight Training magazine.

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The Kansas City B-25 Factory: This hastily constructed plant produced 6,608 bombers during World War II

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World War II - WAVES, WACs, WASPs & SPARs - They served not only in the Army (WAC), but also with the Navy (WAVES) and Coast Guard (SPARs). Although never officially members of the armed forces, Women Air Force Service Pilots (WASPs) provided critical support for the war effort.

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Betty “Tack” Blake was a Women’s Air Force Service pilot during World War II and a graduate of the first graduating class in 1943 near Ellington Field in Houston. Almost 80 years later, she still remembers the day she met Amelia Earhart. #USAF

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WWII -- original caption: "Willa Beatrice Brown, a 31-year-old Negro American, serves her country by training pilots for the U.S. Army Air Forces. She is the first Negro woman to receive a commission as a Lieutenant in the U.S. Civil Air Patrol."

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historic tuskegee institute | were the tuskegee airmen the tuskegee institute who were the tuskegee ...

During WWII 168 female pilots fought against all the odds for the right to aid the war effort. They were expected to fly wherever the need was greatest , in whatever aircraft was required - one in 10 women pilots died flying for the ATA. Their story is one of courage, sexism, patriotism but above all, a story about women who wanted to break the confines of the world they lived in - and reach for the skies ~

World War 2: British fighter aircraft are being produced in increasing numbers. Here are Spitfires in production, in a factory where women play an important part, and are employed in nearly all branches of construction. April 3, 1941.

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