Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • As the U.S. military force in Afghanistan is significantly reduced, large swaths of housing are being demolished on Bagram Airfield in the Parwan province of Afghanistan to better accommodate the reduced military presence, on Jan. 2. 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • Burned Afghan National Army trucks await demolition on Bagram Air Field on Jan. 2, 2015. Bagram Airfield is being refitted to hold roughly 13,000 foreign troops, mostly Americans, who will remain in the country under a new two-year mission named "Resolute Support" to train Afghan troops.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • Deserted containers made into housing await demolition at Bagram Air Field on Jan. 2, 2015. Bagram Airfield is approximately 25 miles north of Kabul. U.S. forces began operating from Bagram near the end of 2001.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • A pile of debris remains after temporary housing was demolished on Bagram Air Field on Jan. 1, 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • Tents stand waiting to be dismantled on Bagram Airfield on Jan. 2, 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • U.S. Army MRAP vehicles stand loaded onto local trucks before being shipped to Kuwait during work to shrink Bagram Air Field on Jan. 2, 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • A massive field of demolished concrete lies inside of Bagram Air Field on Jan. 2, 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • A view of sand bags filled with earth stand stacked around concrete shelters to protect from mortars and rockets inside of Bagram Air Field, on Jan. 2, 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • Russian guns are displayed in front of debris left over from temporary housing demolished during the effort to shrink Bagram Air Field on Jan. 2, 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • A stack of concrete barriers are stored in a yard after being removed during work to dismantle vast swaths of the massive Bagram Air Field, on Jan. 1, 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
  • Sign posts shows the distance from Bagram Air Field to various U.S. bases around the world on Jan. 2, 2015.
    Lucas Jackson/Reuters
Join the Discussion
blog comments powered by Disqus