Turkish Air Force

Turkish air force violates Greek airspace in Aegean 37 times!

Turkish fighter jets proceeded to violate Greek national airspace over the Aegean Sea on Thursday. Two armed F-16 fighter jets and a pair of CN-235 reconnaissance aircraft violated Greek airspace a total of 37 times. The Greek air force responded by scrambling F-16 fighters and intercepting the incoming aircraft in accordance with international laws of engagement.

Dogfights between Greek and Turkish F-16s

Greek F-16 fighter jets engaged in dog fights with a pair of Turkish jets over the Aegean Sea, as the Hellenic Air Force General Staff recorded a new wave of violations of Greek airspace over the Aegean Sea by the Turkish Air Force. Over 30 violations were recorded by two Turkish F-16 jets and a pair of CN-235 reconnaissance aircraft.

Investigation to be opened over main opposition leader's visit to base: Minister

An investigation will be opened following main opposition Republican People's Party (CHP) leader Kemal Kılıçdaroğlu's visit to a military base in the western province of Balıkesir on April 13, where he was greeted by a guard of honor, Defense Minister Fikri Işık has said, state-run Anadolu Agency reported on April 24.

Turkish CN-235 violates Greek airspace 16 times!

Two Turkish fighter jets violated Greek airspace after a CN-235 reconnaissance airplane had earlier entered into Greek airspace 16 times, Monday. The CN-235 plane flew over the north, central and south Aegean, while two more infringements of the Athens FIR had also been recorded. The Turkish aircraft were intercepted in compliance to international law by Greek jets.

Breaking: Two more Turkish fighter jets fly over Imia

Following a flurry of activity over the eastern Aegean islets of Imia by the Turkish air force Wednesday morning after the Greek Defence Minister threw a wreath in commemoration of the 21st anniversary of the Imia crisis resulting in the death of three air force officers, two more F-16 fighter jets passed over the region at an altitude of 23,000 feet.