US 7th Fleet (USN 7.Fleet)

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US 7th Fleet is a part of United States Pacific Fleet (USPACFLT) is a Pacific Ocean Navy theater-level component command of the United States Navy, under the operational control of the United States Pacific Command. Its homeport is at Pearl Harbor Naval Base, Hawaii, commanded by Admiral Patrick M. Walsh. The term United States Pacific Fleet, also used during World War II, was often shown as COMPACFLT as Navy typewriters in the ship's message centers at the time contained only capital letters, to lessen the chance for typing or reading errors. Prior to 24 October 2002, the commander was titled Commander-in-Chief, Pacific Fleet (CINCPACFLT).
See also:
5th US Fleet US 6th Fleet USS Ranger USS Forrestal
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US 7th Fleet

United States 7th Fleet is naval military unit based in Yokosuka, Japan, with units positioned near South Korea and Japan. It is subordinate to Commander, Pacific Fleet. At present it is the largest of the forward-deployed U.S. fleets, with 50–60 ships, 350 aircraft and 60,000 Navy and Marine Corps personnel. With the support of its Task Force Commanders, it has three major assignments:

Joint Task Force command in a natural disaster or joint military operation,
Operational command of all naval forces in the region, and
Defense of the Korean Peninsula.

1. History
2. Operations
3. Fleet Organization
4. 7th Fleet ships
5. Fleet Commanders

US 7th Fleet History
The 7th Fleet was formed on March 15, 1943 in Brisbane, Australia, during World War II. It served in the South West Pacific Area (SWPA) under General Douglas MacArthur, and the 7th Fleet commander also served as commander of Allied naval forces in the SWPA.

USS Princeton (CVL-23) of the 3rd Fleet on fire east of Luzon at the Battle of Leyte Gulf.Most of the ships of the Royal Australian Navy were also part of the fleet during 1943–45. The 7th Fleet formed a large part of the Allied forces at the Battle of Leyte Gulf, October 1944, which is often said to have been the largest naval battle in history. After the end of the war, the 7th Fleet relocated to Japan.

The fleet also participated in the Korean and Vietnam Wars, and afterwards conducted operations near North Vietnam. Following this, its next major combat action was in the Persian Gulf War, wherein it was placed under the command of NAVCENT (Naval Forces, U.S. Central Command). After the war ended, it was returned to the Pacific Fleet.

Following the end of the Cold War, the two major military scenarios in which the 7th Fleet would be used would be in case of conflict in Korea or a conflict between The People's Republic of China and Taiwan in the Taiwan Straits.

US 7th Fleet Operations
Of the 50–60 ships typically assigned to Seventh Fleet, 18 operate from U.S. facilities in Japan and Guam. These forward-deployed units represent the heart of Seventh Fleet. The 18 permanently forward-deployed ships of the US 7th Fleet are the centerpieces of American forward presence in Asia. They are 17 steaming days closer to locations in Asia than their counterparts based in the continental United States. It would take three to five times the number of rotationally-based ships in the United States to equal the same presence and crisis response capability as these 18 forward deployed ships. On any given day, about 50 percent of Seventh Fleet forces are deployed at sea throughout the area of responsibility. The Seventh Fleet Command Ship is the USS Blue Ridge, forward deployed to Yokosuka, Japan. In 2004, Blue Ridge entered dry dock and command responsibility was transferred temporarily to USS Coronado (AGF-11). Blue Ridge returned to duty 27 September 2004.

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US 7th Fleet Fleet Organization
For operational and administrative purposes the United Sates Seventh Fleet, as with other numbered fleets, is organized into several specialized task forces.


USS Kitty Hawk (CV-63), center of Task Force 70 of the United States 7th FleetTask Force 70 — TF 70 the Battle Force of 7th Fleet and is actually made up of two distinct components: Surface Combatant Force 7th Fleet, composed of cruisers and destroyers, and Carrier Strike Force 7th Fleet, made up of at least one aircraft carrier and its embarked air wing. The Battle Force is currently centered around the carrier USS Kitty Hawk (CV-63) and Carrier Air Wing 5 (CVW-5).
Task Force 72 — TF 72 is the Patrol-Reconnaissance Force of the Seveth Fleet. It is mainly composed of anti-submarine warfare (ASW) aircraft and maritime airborne surveillance platforms such as P-3 Orion and EP-3 reconnaissance planes operating on land bases.
Task Force 73 — 7th Fleet's Logistics Force composed of supply ships and other fleet support vessels.
Task Force 74 — Fleet Submarine Force responsible for planning and coordinating submarine operations within 7th Fleet's area of operations.
Task Force 75 — Designation of the Surface Combatant Force assigned to Seventh Fleet responsible for the cruisers and destroyers.
Task Force 76 — Amphibious Assault task force mainly responsible for supporting Marine landing operations. It is composed of units capable of delivering ship-to-shore assault troops, such as Tarawa-class and Wasp-class amphibious assault ships, and landing craft.
Task Force 77 — Another designation for the Carrier Strike Force of the 7th Fleet. This, however, refers specifically only to the aircraft carrier(s) assigned to the fleet and its associated air wing.
Task Force 79 — The Marine Expeditionary Unit or Landing Force assigned to the fleet, consisting of at least a reinforced Marine battalion and its equipment.

US 7th Fleet ships

USS Kitty Hawk (CV-63)
USS Blue Ridge (LCC-19)
USS Cowpens (CG-63)
USS Chancellorsville (CG-62)
USS Curtis Wilbur (DDG-54)
USS John S. McCain (DDG-56)
USS Fitzgerald (DDG-62)
USS Cushing (DD-985)
USS Gary (FFG-51)
USS Vandegrift (FFG-48)

USS Essex (LHD-2)
USS Juneau (LPD-10)
USS Harpers Ferry (LSD-49)
USS Fort McHenry (LSD-43)
USS Guardian (MCM-5)
USS Patriot (MCM-7)
USS Safeguard (ARS-50)

Guam
USS Frank Cable (AS-40)
USS Corpus Christi (SSN-705)
USS San Francisco (SSN-711)

US 7th Fleet Fleet Commanders
• Vice Adm. Arthur S. Carpenter (15 Mar. 1943 – 26 Nov. 1943)
• Vice Adm. Thomas C. Kinkaid (26 Nov. 1943 – 20 Nov. 1945)
• Vice Adm. Daniel E. Barbey (20 Nov. 1945 – 2 Oct. 1946)
• Vice Adm. Charles M. Cooke (2 Oct. 1946 – 28 Feb. 1948)
• Vice Adm. Oscar. C. Badger (28 Feb. 1948 – 28 Aug. 1949)
• Vice Adm. Russell S. Berkey (28 Aug. 1949 – 5 April 1950)
• Rear Adm. Walter. F. Boone (5 April 1950 – 20 May 1950)
• Vice Adm. Arthur D. Struble (20 May 1950 – 28 Mar. 1951)
• Vice Adm. Harold. M. Martin (28 Mar. 1951 – 3 Mar. 1952)
• Vice Adm. Robert. P. Briscoe (3 Mar. 1952 – 20 May 1952)
• Vice Adm. Joseph. J. Clark (20 May 1952 – 1 Dec. 1953)
• Vice Adm. Alfred M. Pride (1 Dec. 1953 – 9 Dec. 1955)
• Vice Adm. Stuart H. Ingersoll (19 Dec. 1955 – 28 Jan. 1957)
• Vice Adm. Wallace M. Beakley (28 Jan. 1957 – 30 Sept. 1958)
• Vice Adm. Frederick N. Kivette (30 Sept. 1958 – 7 Mar. 1960)
• Vice Adm. Charles D. Griffin (7 Mar. 1960 – 28 Oct. 1961)
• Vice Adm. William A. Schoech (28 Oct 1961 – 13 Oct. 1962)
• Vice Adm. Thomas H. Moorer (13 Oct. 1962 – 15 June 1964)
• Vice Adm. Roy L. Johnson (15 June 1964 – 1 Mar. 1965)
• Vice Adm. Paul P. Blackburn (1 Mar. 1965 – 9 Oct. 1965)
• Rear Adm. Joseph W. Williams, Jr. (9 Oct. 1965 – 13 Dec. 1965)
• Vice Adm. John J. Hyland (13 Dec. 1965 – 6 Nov. 1967)
• Vice Adm. William F. Bringle (6 Nov. 1967 – 10 Mar. 1970)
• Vice Adm. Maurice F. Weisner (10 Mar. 1970 – 18 June 1971)
• Vice Adm. William P. Mack (18 June 1971 – 23 May 1972)
• Vice Adm. James L. Holloway, III (23 May 1972 – 28 July 1973)
• Vice Adm. George P. Steele (28 July 1973 – 14 June 1975)
• Vice Adm. Thomas B. Hayward (14 June 1975 – 24 July 1976)
• Vice Adm. Robert B. Baldwin (24 July 1976 – 31 May 1978)
• Vice Adm. Sylvester Robert Foley, Jr. (31 May 1978 – 14 Feb. 1980)
• Vice Adm. Carlisle A.H. Trost (14 Feb. 1980 – 15 Sept. 1981)
• Vice Adm. Martin Stasser Holcomb (15 Sept. 1981 – 9 May 1983)
• Vice Adm. James R. Hogg (9 May 1983 – 4 March 1985)
• Vice Adm. Paul F. McCarthy, Jr. (4 March 1985 – 9 Dec. 1986)
• Vice Adm. Paul D. Miller (9 Dec. 1986 – 21 Oct. 1988)
• Vice Adm. Henry H. Mauz, Jr. (21 Oct. 1988 – 1 Dec. 1990)
• Vice Adm. Stanley R. Arthur (1 Dec. 1990 – 3 July 1992)
• Vice Adm. Timothy W. Wright (3 July 1992 – 28 July 1994)
• Vice Adm. Archie R. Clemins (28 July 1994 – 13 Sept. 1996)
• Vice Adm. Robert J. Natter (13 Sept. 1996 – 12 Aug. 1998)
• Vice Adm. Walter F. Doran (12 Aug. 1998 – 12 July 2000)
• Vice Adm. James W. Metzger (12 July 2000 – 18 July 2002)
• Vice Adm. Robert F. Willard (18 July 2002 – 6 Aug. 2004)
• Vice Adm. Jonathan W. Greenert (6 Aug. 2004 – Present)

Text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License

A Pacific Fleet was created in 1907 when the Asiatic Squadron and the Pacific Squadron were combined. In 1910, the ships of the First Squadron were organized back into a separate Asiatic Fleet. The General Order of 6 December 1922 organized the United States Fleet, with the Battle Fleet as the Pacific presence.

The fleet's modern incarnation dates from the splitting of the United States Fleet into the Atlantic and Pacific fleets prior to World War II.

Until May 1940, the fleet was stationed on the west coast of the United States. During the summer of that year, as part of the U.S. response to Japanese expansionism, it was instructed to take an "advanced" position at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Long term basing at Pearl Harbor was so strongly opposed by the commander, Admiral James O. Richardson, that he personally protested in Washington. Political considerations were thought sufficiently important that he was relieved by Admiral Husband E. Kimmel, who was in command at the time of the attack on Pearl Harbor.

Rear Admiral Claude C. Bloch commanded the local Naval District at Pearl, as distinct from the fleet, at the time of the attack.

   
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Since 1945 the Pacific Fleet has been involved in the Korean War, the Vietnam War, the two Taiwan Straits Crisiss, and a number of other operations including the Mayaguez Incident of 1975. The RIMPAC exercise series began in 1971. The very large PACEX '89 in the North Pacific involved the USN, Canadian Navy, Japanese Maritime Self-Defence Force, and ROK Navy. At the end of Exercise PACEX '89 a 54 ship formation was assembled for photos. It included the flagship, USS Blue Ridge, the USS Enterprise Battle Group, the USS Carl Vinson Battle Group, two battleship surface action groups formed around the USS New Jersey and USS Missouri, and a Japanese Maritime Self-Defence Force task force.[citation needed] Later ships of the Pacific Fleet, notably the Ticonderoga class cruiser USS Mobile Bay provided support to the entry of INTERFET in East Timor in 1999.

As of 2011, the Pacific Fleet consists of the numbered Third and Seventh Fleets, as well as Naval Air Force, Pacific; Commander, Naval Surface Forces Pacific; Naval Submarine Force, Pacific; and other commands.[citation needed]

The naval shore commands Commander Naval Forces Korea; Commander Naval Forces Japan; and Commander Naval Forces Marianas are also under the authority of the Pacific Fleet.

 

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US 7th Fleet (USN 7.Fleet)
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