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Special Announcement

December 7, 2018

CACI Commemorates Pearl Harbor Day

The USS Arizona burning at Pearl Harbor
Photo Courtesy of U.S. Department of Defense
The USS Arizona burning at Pearl Harbor remains an indelible image of the attack that drew America into war.

The message came over the wires on a clear and peaceful morning: "AIR RAID ON PEARL HARBOR. THIS IS NO DRILL!" Sailors scrambled to their positions. Explosions erupted. Japanese planes flew so close that sailors could see their faces. December 7, 1941, Honolulu, Hawaii. Every American knows the words today … “a date which will live in infamy.”

On this 77th anniversary of the attack on Pearl Harbor, we will forever remember the surprise attack on the Hawaiian naval base, sinking most of the U.S. Pacific Fleet. Considered the deadliest day for the U.S. military since the Battle of Antietam in 1862 − with some 2,400 lost and over 1,100 wounded − America realized its geographic separation from Asia and Europe did not shield it from the growing World War.

Eyewitness accounts of the event relate stories of untold heroism and selfless sacrifice – sailors and civilians committed to saving as many fellow American lives as possible. Today it is a reminder that Americans represent strength, a dedication to the defense of freedom around the world, and courage in the face of any odds.

Admiral Nimitz signing the surrender document with Japan
Photo Courtesy of Jack London
CACI Executive Chairman and Chairman of the Board Dr. J.P. (Jack) London owns this signed photograph of Admiral Nimitz signing the surrender document with Japan on board the USS Missouri in 1945.

Originally conceived by the Japanese as a preemptive strike to deter the United States from joining the war in the Pacific, the attack did not have the expected result.

flag that flew over the headquarters of the Commander-in-Chief of the U.S. Pacific Fleet at Pearl Harbor
Photo Courtesy of Jack London
Dr. London with the flag that flew over the headquarters of the Commander-in-Chief of the U.S. Pacific Fleet at Pearl Harbor.
The U.S. declared war on the following day. That began four years of hard-fought battles on land, in the air, and at sea, and culminated in a full and unconditional Japanese surrender September 2, 1945 aboard the USS Missouri in Tokyo Bay.

You can find a photograph of the surrender in the office of Dr J.P. (Jack) London, CACI Executive Chairman and Chairman of the Board. A former U.S. Navy officer and noted history buff, Dr. London has an extensive collection of historical memorabilia that includes the photo, signed by Fleet Admiral Chester Nimitz.

He also possesses a uniquely stirring item: the American flag that was flying over the headquarters of Admiral H. E. Kimmel, Commander-in-Chief of the U.S. Pacific Fleet, on the morning of the attack. “It’s smoke-covered and torn – and serves as a grim reminder of the day,” he says.

Today, CACI commemorates Pearl Harbor Day as we proudly support the critical missions of our Armed Forces, Intelligence Community, and all our government customers. We are ever vigilant in providing solutions and services that safeguard our troops and advance their missions. And we deliver our support with ethics and integrity, always remembering that these brave men and women never take freedom for granted, but make the greatest sacrifice for those who seek it.

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