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|102k||27 May 2004: Washington DC - The U.S. Navy announced today that General Dynamics - Bath Iron Works, Bath, Maine, will be one of two defense contracting teams awarded contract options for final system design with options for detail design and construction of up to two Flight 0 Littoral Combat Ships (LCS). The LCS is an entirely new breed of U.S. Navy warship. A fast, agile, and networked surface combatant, LCS's modular, focused-mission design will provide Combatant Commanders the required warfighting capabilities and operational flexibility to ensure maritime dominance and access for the joint force. LCS will operate with focused-mission packages that deploy manned and unmanned vehicles to execute missions including, Special Operations Forces (SOF) support, high-speed transit, Maritime Interdiction Operations (MIO), Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance (ISR), and Anti-Terrorism/Force Protection (AT/FP). (Artist concept provided to the U.S. Navy courtesy of General Dynamics, Photo #040527-O-0000G-004, from the Navy Newstand)||Navsource|
|492k||undated: Mobile, Ala. - An aerial view of the Austal USA shipyard, the American branch of operations for Australian shipbuilder Austal. Founded in 1999 along the west bank of
Blakely Island on the Mobile River in Mobile, Alabama. The shipyard was initially engaged in building high-speed aluminum ferries, such as the Lake Express for service across Lake
Michigan, and the Alakai for Hawaii Superferry. Construction on the first Littoral Combat Ship of the USS Independence variant was begun in 2006. In conjunction with
the General Dynamics Corp., all of the planned Independence Class LCS's will be built here.
(Photo courtesy of Lockheed Martin, Fincantiere Marinette Marine)
|160k||19 July 2015: Cincinnati, Oh. - Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus announces Littoral Combat Ship 20 will be named USS Cincinnati at the Cincinnati Reds baseball game.
(U.S. Navy photo courtesy of Austal USA)
|207k||10 April 2017: Mobile, Ala. - Ship's sponsor Penny Pritzger shown preparing for, and then authenticating the keel plate of the future USS Cincinnati
by welding her initials on it
(U.S. Navy photos courtesy of Austal USA)
|View the USS Cincinnati (LCS 20) DANFS history entry located on the Naval History and Heritage Command web site.|
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Page Last Updated 17 April 2017