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United States
Armed Forces


Pentagon
The Pentagon in Arlington, Virginia, was built during the early years of World War II. This is the southwest side. (Sept. 2011)

Introduction

The United States armed forces consist of six branches of military service that cover four potential areas of conflict: land, sea, air, and space. Note that the U.S. Coast Guard is part of the Department of Homeland Security, not the Department of Defense, so it has a somewhat ambiguous position vis a vis the Pentagon. The Joint Chiefs of Staff (JCS) consist of a chairman, a vice-chairman, and the commanding officers of the five other military branches, as well as (since 2012) the bureau chief of the National Guard. Since 1986, the JCS has served as a purely advisory function and has not been part of the military chain of command. Under Article II of the U.S. Constitution, the president is the commander in chief of the armed forces.


U.S. ground forces composition

M-60 tank
This M60 (or possibly M47 or M48) "Patton" main battle tank is located in Dayton, Virginia. It serves as a monument in honor of residents of Harrisonburg and Rockingham County who have served in the U.S. armed forces. (Jan. 2013)

The U.S. Army currently consists of ten active-duty divisions, one division headquarters, and assorted smaller units such as the 173rd Airborne Brigade "Sky Soldiers" in Italy and the 2nd Armored Cavalry Regiment in Germany. Most divisions consist of three maneuver brigades ("brigade combat teams") which may be either armored, mechanized, "Stryker" (wheeled armored vehicles), or light infantry, as well as a field artillery brigade, a combat aviation brigade (helicopters), and a "sustainment" (logistics) brigade. Only the maneuver brigades are indicated in the interactive map below.

The U.S. Marines consist of three divisions, each of which heads a "Marine Expeditionary Force" (MEF), including dedicated air and naval units, as well as a few smaller-level units. During the latter part of the Cold War, each MEF included a substantial number of tanks and other armored vehicles, enabling them to fight in a mechanized environment. Since 2019, the Marines have begun a transition toward the traditional emphasis on lighter infantry units designed to deploy rapidly and fight in a variety of contingencies around the globe. A standard Marine division consists of three regiments.

U.S. Army & Marines weapons

This list only includes the principal types of armored fighting vehicles, artillery, but not light weapons such as machine guns. There are approximately 2,384 M1 tanks in the U.S. Army and Marine Corps inventory, not including those in storage. M60s remained in use by the Marines during the first decade of this century, but are considered obsolescent and have all been withdrawn from service. (NOTE: Data on numbers incomplete.)

U.S. ground forces deployment

The following map summarizes where major U.S. ground forces are currently deployed. Rolling the mouse over the divisional symbol triggers a popup box that identifies the military bases where each one is stationed as of mid-2020, and provides details on the brigades contained within the division, as well as note about relocations and wartime deployments since the 1940s. Note that several U.S. Army divisions include National Guard brigades that would need to be activated in case of wartime mobilization.


Fort Riley, KS:
1st Infantry Division (Mechanized)
Brigades: 2 arm.
(Based in Wurzburg, Germany in 1990s after Iraq; one brigade based in Germany 1970s-1980s.)

Camp Red Cloud, South Korea:
2nd Infantry Division (Mechanized)
Brigades: 0 (ROK mech. brigade is attached.)
(Three other brigades, incl. one Nat. Guard, are based in Washington state, admin. by 7th Inf. Div.; Republic of Korea 16th Mechanized Brigade is assigned to it.)

Fort Stewart, GA:
3rd Infantry Division (Mechanized)
Brigades: 2 arm., 1 NG inf.
(Based in Wurzburg, Germany 1958-1992; one brigade fought in Iraq; inherited personnel and equipment of "reflagged" 24th Inf. Div. in 1996; now incl. one Nat. Guard brigade.)

Fort Carson, CO:
4th Infantry Division
Brigades: 1 arm., 1 inf., 1 Str.
(Frankfurt, Germany 1951-1956; Fort Lewis, Washington 1956-1966; Vietnam 1966-1970; Fort Carson, Colorado 1970 - 1995; Fort Hood, Texas 1996-2003; Iraq 2003 & 2005; returned to Fort Carson 2009; parts to Afghanistan 2015-2017; one brigade to Estonia & Latvia 2016.)

Joint Base Lewis-McCord, WA:
7th Infantry Division
Brigades: 2 mech. inf.
(Based in Korea 1953-1971; Fort Ord, CA 1974-1994; Fort Carson, CO 1999-2006; HQ reactivated 2012 at Joint Base Lewis-McCord, WA: administers 2 brigades of 2nd Inf. Div. & other units.)

Fort Drum, NY:
10th Mountain Division
Brigades: 2 inf., 1 NG inf.
(Active mid-1950s as reg. infantry; reactivated 1985, resuming WWII mountain role.)

Schofield Barracks, HI:
25th Infantry Division
Brigades: 1 Str.*, 2 inf., 1 abn.*
*Stryker brigade is based in Fort Wainwright, Alaska; airborne brigade is based in Fort Richardson, Alaska.

Fort Bragg, NC:
82nd Airborne Division
Brigades: 3 inf.
(Continues to rely on parachutes; light equipment, ready to fly anywhere in 18 hours.)

Fort Campbell, KY:
101st Airborne Division
Brigades: 3 inf.
(Became "airmobile" in 1968, relying on helicopters; called "air assault" since 1974.)

Fort Hood, TX:
1st Cavalry Division (Mechanized)
Brigades: 3 arm.
(Occ. duties in Japan; Korea 1950-1952, 1957-1965; became 2nd Inf. Div. as 11th Air Assault Div. 'Test' was reflagged as 1st Cav. Div. (Airmobile) and sent to Vietnam in 1965; moved to Fort Hood and became armored in 1971; Iraq in 1991 and 2004.)

Fort Bliss, TX:
1st Armored Division
Brigades: 3 arm. (?)
(Wiesbaden, Germany until ~2003, then Fort Riley, KS until ~2015)

Camp Pendleton, CA:
1st Marine Division
Regiments: 4
~23,000 personnel

Camp Lejeune, NC:
2nd Marine Division
Regiments: 3
~20,000 personnel

Camp Butler, Okinawa, Japan:
3rd Marine Division
Regiments: 3 (?)
(One regiment is based in Hawaii.)

U.S. Army & Marine Corps bases

Post-World War II chronology
(work in progress)

The following table summarizes where U.S. ground forces have been deployed since World War II. This decade-by-decade chronology omits many brief redeployments, and only includes active duty division-level formations. National Guard and training divisions are shown in gray. This table does not include separate brigades, armored cavalry regiments, or smaller units.

Division (late)
1940s
1950s 1960s 1970s 1980s 1990s 2000s 2010s 2020
1st Armored Division Texas Texas Germany Germany Germany Iraq Germany Texas Texas
2nd Armored Division Texas Texas Texas (Ger.) Texas (Ger.) Texas (Ger.) Texas (Ger.) --1996 - - -
3rd Armored Division Texas Germany Germany Germany Germany Iraq -- 1992 - - -
4th Armored Division Ger. Texas (1954--) Germany (--1971) - - - - -
49th Armored Division (NG) - Texas Texas Texas Texas - - - -
1st Cavalry Division Japan Korea, Jap.,Kor. Kor., Vietnam - - Iraq Texas Texas Texas
1st Infantry Division* Ger. Ger., Kansas Vietnam Kansas (Ger.) Kansas (Ger.) Iraq / Ger. (Iraq), Kansas Kansas Kansas
2nd Infantry Division* Korea Korea Korea Korea Korea Korea Korea Korea Korea
3rd Infantry Division* Ger. Korea Germany Germany Germany Ger., GA (24th ID) Georgia Georgia Georgia
4th Infantry Division - Ger., Wash. Vietnam Colorado (Ger.) Colorado (Ger.) Col., Texas Texas, Iraq Colorado Colorado
7th Infantry Division** Japan Korea Korea California California Calif. (-1994) Colorado Washington Washington
8th Infantry Division ** - S. Car., Ger. Germany Germany Germany Ger. (--1992) - - -
9th Infantry Division ** - - Vietnam - - - - - -
10th Mountain Division - Ger. 1954-58 - - New York New York Afghanistan New York New York
23rd Inf. ("Americal") Div. - Panama Vietnam (--1971) - - - - -
24th Infantry Division - Korea / Kansas Germany Germany Kansas Iraq, ==> 3rd ID (3rd ID) (3rd ID) (3rd ID)
25th Infantry Division Hawaii Korea Vietnam Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii Hawaii
28th Infantry Division (NG) Penn. Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsylvania
29th Infantry Division (NG) Virginia Virginia, etc. Virginia, etc. Virginia, etc. Virginia, etc. Virginia, etc. Virginia, etc. Virginia, etc. Virginia, etc.
34th Infantry Division (NG) Minn. Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota
35th Infantry Division (NG) Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas Kansas
36th Infantry Division (NG) Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas Texas
38th Infantry Division (NG) Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana Indiana
40th Infantry Division (NG) Calif. Korea California California California California California California California
42nd Infantry Division (NG) N.Y. New York New York New York New York New York New York New York New York
45th Infantry Division (NG) Okla. Korea Oklahoma - - - - - -
47th Infantry Division (NG) Minn. Minn. (3rd ID) Minnesota Minnesota Minnesota Minn. (--1991) - - -
82nd Airborne Division N. Car. North Carolina Vietnam North Carolina Gren., Pan. Iraq, Afg. North Carolina North Carolina North Carolina
101st Airborne Division Kent. Kentucky Vietnam Kentucky Kentucky Iraq, Kentucky Iraq,Kent.,Afg. Afg., Kentucky Kentucky
1st Marine Division Calif. Korea Vietnam California California Iraq California California California
2nd Marine Division N. Car. North Carolina North Carolina North Carolina North Carolina Iraq North Carolina North Carolina North Carolina
3rd Marine Division - Calif., Japan Vietnam Japan Japan Japan Japan Japan Japan

NOTE: The above information is subject to revision. Elements of some divisions currently based at home are deployed in Afghanistan. All major U.S. combat units withdrew from Iraq in 2011.
(Parenthesized locations indicate that one brigade was based separately, e.g. Germany.)
* Several divisions have one brigade based separately.
** The 7th Infantry Division is a mere umbrella organizations, with very few of its own combat forces. It administers units of the 2nd Infantry Division. Prior to becoming deactivated in 1996, the 24th Infantry Division was similar.

SOURCES: army.mil: websites of active divisions; as well as wikipedia.org, strategypage.com, globalsecurity.org, and Washington Post; also Armies, Corps, Divisions, and Separate Brigades, by John B. Wilson (PDF, part of the Army Lineage Series, 1999). NOTE: Military units often change their website addresses; links were valid when this page was last updated.


U.S. naval forces

CVN71 Theodore Roosevelt
Aircraft carrier Theodore Roosevelt (CVN71), at dock in Norfolk, Virginia, August 2008.

As of June 2020, the United States Navy includes about 234 "battle force" ships, compared to 286 such ships in 2009. The following detailed list is only partially updated; further revision is pending. Between 2010 and 2015, all 25 remaining Navy frigates were decommissioned. (Of the four World War II-era battleships which were reactivated in 1986 -- Iowa, New Jersey, Missouri, and Wisconsin -- the latter two were the last ones to be decommissioned in 2006. )

SOURCES: "Navy Fact Sheets" at www.navy.mil for aircraft carriers, amphibious assault ships, cruisers, destroyers, littoral combat ships, guided-missile submarines, attack submarines NOTE: The above figures exclude inactive ("mothballed") ships: three aircraft carriers (Ranger, Independence, Constellation), plus two battleships, and miscellaneous craft. Mine warfare ships (27 in 2009) are not counted either.

U.S. Navy active fleets

U.S. aircraft carriers
(incl. decommissioned & future)

Carrier name, hull number New home port
(active / u.c. ships)
Old home port
(pre-2012)
Deployment notes Commissioned
Ranger (CV 61) Decommissioned 1993; inactive reserve in Bremerton, WA 1957
Indepedence (CV 62) Decommissioned 1998; inactive reserve in Bremerton, WA 1959
Kitty Hawk (CV 63) Decommissioned 2009 1961
Constellation (CV 64) Decommissioned 2003; inactive reserve in Bremerton, WA 1961
Enterprise (CV 65) Norfolk, VA Decommissioned 2017 air support to Afghanistan, Sept. 2006- 1961
America (CV 66) Decommissioned 1996; sunk off Virginia coast 2005 after simulated attacks. 1965
John F. Kennedy (CV 67) Decommissioned 2007 1968
Nimitz (CVN 68) Bremerton, WA San Diego, CA Sea of Japan Nov. 2017. Docked Feb. 2018-June 2019. Arr. San Diego July 2019. 1975
Eisenhower (CVN 69) Norfolk, VA Norfolk, VA Departed Mar. 2019 after 19 months of repairs; 12-mo. delay; returned June 2019. arrived in Arabian Sea Nov. 2006 1977
Vinson (CVN 70) Bremerton, WA Newport News, VA In dry dock Mar. 2019; scheduled to leave July 2020. 1982
Theodore Roosevelt (CVN 71) San Diego, CA Norfolk, VA Covid-19 outbreak March 2020: captain relieved, ship docked in Guam. 1986
Abraham Lincoln (CVN 72) San Diego, CA (NN?) Everett, WA Departed April 2019: Suez Canal and Arabian Sea en route to new home port. 1989
George Washington (CVN 73) Newport News, VA (Norfolk?) Norfolk, VA Began 48-month refuelling & complex overhaul (RCOH) Newport News, VA Aug. 2017. 1992
John C. Stennis (CVN 74) Norfolk, VA Bremerton, WA S. China Sea Nov. 2018 & Feb. 2019; Persian Gulf Dec. 2018 & Mar. 2019; arr. Norfolk May 2019. RCOH Aug. 2021-2025? Finished exercise in Pacific, Oct. 2006. 1995
Harry S Truman (CVN 75) Norfolk, VA Norfolk, VA Exercises in Atlantic Mar.-July 2019 to test readiness. Exercises in Med. Apr.-Dec. 2018. 1998
Ronald Reagan (CVN 76) Yokosuka, Japan San Diego, CA S. China Sea June 2019; Sea of Japan Nov. 2017. Returned home Oct. 20, 2006 2003
George H. W. Bush (CVN 77) Norfolk, VA Norfolk, VA Dry-dock Portsmouth, VA Feb. 2019 - Feb. 2020? Christened Oct. 7, 2006. 2009
Gerald R. Ford (CVN 78) Norfolk, VA Newport News, VA First deployment scheduled for 2020 or 2021. 2017
John F. Kennedy (PCU 79) Newport News, VA (construction completed) 2020?
Enterprise (PCU 80) Newport News, VA (under construction) The previous (2nd) carrier named "Enterprise" served 1961 - 2012. 2027?
Doris Miller (PCU 81) Newport News, VA (authorized) Named for seaman hero during 1941 Pearl Harbor attack. 2030?
TBA (PCU 82) Newport News, VA (authorized) 2034?

SOURCES: www.navy.mil: list of U.S. aircraft carriers; globalsecurity.org & gonavy.jp: current deployment of carriers; navytimes.com: U.S. Navy news

NOTE: The U.S. Navy announced in August 2018 that three aircraft carriers would change home ports: USS Stennis to Norfolk (pending refueling), USS Lincoln to San Diego, and USS Vinson to Bremerton, WA. (Information is incomplete, and dates of decommissioning are in some cases uncertain.)

U.S. major air & naval bases

U.S. air & naval bases

As with the above U.S. map of Army and Marine Corps bases, this world map summarizes where major U.S. air and naval forces are currently based. Many of these forces are routinely sent to various places around the world for patrols and exercises. Rolling the mouse over the base symbols and place names (or abbreviations) triggers a popup box that identifies the air and naval bases (and some army bases), and provides additional details. (NOTE: Work in progress!) Also shown are several locations where the U.S. formerly operated large overseas military bases, such as Vietnam, the Philippines, and Iraq.

Hawaii:
Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickham
Schofield Barracks
Marine Base Hawaii

Alaska:
Joint Base Elmendorf-Richardson (Anchorage)
Eielson AFB (Fairbanks)
Fort Wainwright (Fairbanks)

Washington:
Joint Base Lewis-McChord
Bangor Naval Submarine Base
Bremerton Naval Station

Montana:
Malmstrom AFB

Idaho:
Mountain Home AFB

Wyoming:
Francis E. Warren AFB (Cheyenne)

Nevada:
Creech AFB
Nellis AFB
Fallon NAS

Utah:
Hill AFB (Ogden)

California:
San Diego Naval Reservation
Coronado Naval Amphibious Base
Miramar Marine Corps Air Station
Camp Pendleton (USMC)
Vandenberg AFB
Beale AFB
Edwards AFB
Fort Irwin

Arizona:
Davis-Monthan AFB (Tucson); SEE PHOTO.

New Mexico:
Holloman AFB (Alamogordo)

Texas:
AFB
Dyess AFB (Abilene)

North Dakota:

Minot AFB

Louisiana:

Barksdale AFB (Shreveport)

N. Carolina:

Fort Bragg
Camp Lejeune
Seymour Johnson AFB (Goldsboro)

S. Carolina:

Shaw AFB
Parris Island USMC

Florida:

Eglin AFB
Tyndall AFB
Mayport Naval Station

Georgia:
King's Bay Naval Submarine Support Base

Virginia:

Norfolk Naval Station
Newport News
Fort Eustis
Camp Peary NAS
Quantico Marine Corps Base
Fort Belvoir
Fort A.P. Hill (?)
Ocean NAS
Langley AFB

Maine:

Langley AFB

Connecticut:

New London Submarine Base

Cuba:

Guantanamo Bay

Norway:

Sola/Stavanger Air Station

United Kingdom:

RAF Lakenheath

Germany:

Ramstein AB, Germany
Spangdahlem AB, Germany

Italy:

Aviano Air Base, Italy
Naples Naval Station
Augusta Naval Station

(Portugal):

Azore Islands

Spain:

Rota Naval Station

Greece:

Crete
Cyprus

Turkey:

Incirlik AFB

Kuwait:

Kuwait

Bahrain:
Stavenger

United Arab Emirates:
Stavenger

Djibouti:

Camp Lemmonier

Syria:

Syria

Iraq:

Iraq

Afghanistan:

Afghanistan

Diego Garcia:

Diego Garcia

Vietnam:

Vietnam

Singapore:

Singapore

Philippines:

Subic Bay Naval Station (closed 1991)
Clark AFB (closed 1991)

(South) Korea:

Kunsan AB
Onsan AB
Camp Red Cloud

Japan:

Atsugi AB
Misawa AB
Sasebo AB
Yokosuka AB

(Japan) Okinawa:

Camp Butler (USMC)

Guam:

Guam

New Zealand:

Christchurch Intl. Airport


  Davis-Monthan Air Force Base east gate

The east gate of Davis-Monthan Air Force Base, in Tucson, Arizona, June 2014. Hundreds of "retired" military aircraft are stored here.
(NOTE: Digitally altered to remove obstructions; click to see the original image.)

DD-933 USS Barry

Titan missile in silo
Retired Titan intercontinental ballistic missile in a silo, at the Titan Missile Museum south of Tucson, Arizona, June 2014.

U.S. air forces

This section pertains to the U.S. Air Force, the U.S. Army, the U.S. Navy, and the U.S. Marine Corps. Only combat aircraft (including ones that are partly combat and partly multi-mission) are listed below; multi-mission aircraft such as the MH-60 Blackhawk helicopter and the MV-22 Osprey tilt-rotor aircraft are excluded. See the list of sources and explanatory notes after the list of Navy aircraft below.

U.S. strategic missiles

Under the terms of the 2nd Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (START II, 1996), the U.S. and Russia have been steadily reducing their inventories of strategic nuclear missiles, both submarine-launched (SLBM) and intercontinental (ICBM). Accordingly, four U.S. Ohio-class ballistic missile submarines were converted to cruise missile submarines. In 2004 the Trident C4 SLBMs were retired, and in 2005 the final 50 Peacekeeper (MX) ICBMs were retired, out of the 100 that were first deployed in 1986. These numbers are tentative:

U.S. Air Force aircraft

F-16 Fighting Falcon (altered monument)
F-16 Fighting Falcon fighter jet belonging to the D.C. Air National Guard, Sept. 2017. (Digitally altered monument; click to see the original image.)

The U.S. Air Force possesses approximately 136 bombers, 1,377 fighters, and about 2,200 aircraft used for training, transportation, refueling, reconnaissance, etc. There were 2,737 combat aircraft as of 2006. NOTE: As of 2006, 218 F-4 Phantoms and 294 FB-111 Ravens were in store. In 2007-2008 the Air Force withdrew the 52 F-117 Nighthawk "Stealth" fighters from service as a cost-saving measure.

U.S. Army aircraft

This list only includes attack helicopters, not multi-mission helicopters that serve primarily for transportation but are armed with machine guns, etc. NOTE: During the first decade of this century, 511 AH-1 Huey helicopters were withdrawn from service.

U.S. Navy & Marine aircraft

As of 2006 there were 1,456 combat aircraft, plus 543 armed helicopters. NOTE: During the first decade of this century, the Navy withdrew the remaining 193 F-14 Tomcat fighters from service, replacing them with F/A-18s.

SOURCES: wikipedia.org; The Military Balance, 2000-2001 (IISS), statista.com. NOTE: The information above refers to the year 2020; updates are pending.


U.S. Air Force unit deployment

The following table summarizes the major combat units of the U.S. Air Force, including certain drone and reconnaissance units, but excluding logistical, training, and transportation units. Units based in North America fall under the Air Combat Command or Global Strike Command. Those based oversees fall under U.S. Air Forces in Europe / Air Forces Africa or U.S. Pacific Air Forces. In 1922 the Tactical Air Command was replaced by the Air Combat Command, and in 2009, the Strategic Air Command was replaced by the Air Force Global Strike Command. Each numbered air force includes three or more wings, each of which includes three or more squadrons, each of which may include a dozen or more aircraft, along with their crews, staff, as well as munitions, support, and maintenance personnel.

Air Force Wing Base Aircraft
USAF Warfare Center 53d Wing (training) Eglin AFB, FL -
USAF Warfare Center 57th Wing (training) Nellis AFB, NV -
First Air Force (AFNORTH) (air defense, with Canada) Tyndall AFB, FL -
Ninth Air Force 1st Fighter Wing Langley AFB, VA F-22A, T-38A
Ninth Air Force 4th Fighter Wing Seymour Johnson AFB, NC F-15E
Ninth Air Force 20th Fighter Wing Shaw AFB, SC F-16C/D
Ninth Air Force 325th Fighter Wing Tyndall AFB, FL F-22A, T-38A
Twelfth Air Force 49th Wing Holloman AFB, NM MQ-1, MQ-9
Twelfth Air Force 355th Fighter Wing Davis-Monthan AFB, AZ A-10C
Twelfth Air Force 366th Fighter Wing Mountain Home, ID F-15E
Twelfth Air Force 388th Fighter Wing Hill AFB, UT F-16C/D, F-35A
Twelfth Air Force 432nd Wing Creech AFB, NV MQ-1, MQ-9
Twenty-Fourth Air Force 67th Cyberspace Wing Lackland AFB, TX -
Twenty-Fifth Air Force 9th Reconnaissance Wing Beale AFB, CA U-2S, RQ-4, MC-12
Twenty-Fifth Air Force 55th Reconnaissance Wing Offutt AFB, NE EC/OC/WC/RC-135
Third Air Force* 48th Fighter Wing RAF Lakenheath, UK F-15C/D/E
Third Air Force* 31st Fighter Wing Aviano Air Base, Italy F-16CG/DG
Third Air Force* 52rd Fighter Wing Spangdahlem AB, Germany F-16CJ/DJ
Third Air Force* misc. Sola/Stavanger Air Station, Norway
Lajes Field, Azores, Portugal
Incirlik AB, Turkey
RAF Akrotiri, Cyprus
Camp Lemonnier, Djibouti
misc.
Fifth Air Force** 35th Fighter Wing Misawa AB, Japan F-16CJ/DJ
Seventh Air Force** 8th Fighter Wing Kunsan AB, South Korea F-16C/D
Seventh Air Force** 51st Fighter Wing Onsan AB, South Korea A-10C & F-16C/D
Eleventh Air Force** 3rd Wing JB Elmendorf-Richardson, Alaska F-22A, etc.
Eleventh Air Force** 15th Wing JB Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii F-22A, etc.
Eleventh Air Force** 354th Fighter Wing Eielson AFB, Alaska F-16C/D & F-35A
Eleventh Air Force** misc. Andersen AFB, Guam
Christchruch, New Zealand
McMurdo Station, Antarctica
misc.
Eighth Air Force*** 2nd Bomb Wing Barksdale AFB, LA B-52H
Eighth Air Force*** 5th Bomb Wing Minot AFB, ND B-52H
Eighth Air Force*** 7th Bomb Wing Dyess Air Force Base, TX B-1B
Twentieth Air Force*** 90th Missile Wing Francis E. Warren AFB, WY Minuteman III
Twentieth Air Force*** 91st Missile Wing Minot AFB, ND Minuteman III
Twentieth Air Force*** 341st Missile Wing Malmstrom AFB, MT Minuteman III

SOURCES: af.mil has the websites for the eleven numbered air forces (such as Ninth Air Force), showing subordinate wings, air bases, etc.; wikipedia.org has a more consistent (and perhaps more current) listing;
* U.S. Air Forces in Europe / Air Forces Africa; ** U.S. Pacific Air Forces; *** Air Force Global Strike Command