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In the early days of the Cold War, the U-2 spy plane helped the U.S. collect intelligence on Soviet military operations. On May 1, 1960, pilot Francis Gary Powers crashed one in the Soviet Union. The U-2 flew at more than 70,000 feet, an altitude that was thought to be beyond the reach of fighter planes and missiles. Glider-like wings help the U-2 soar in thin air while its efficient jet engine helps it take off like a rocket and stay aloft for long surveillance flights at the edge of space.

In the early days of the Cold War, the U-2 spy plane helped the U.S. collect intelligence on Soviet military operations. On May 1, 1960, pilot Francis Gary Powers crashed one in the Soviet Union. The U-2 flew at more than 70,000 feet, an altitude that was thought to be beyond the reach of fighter planes and missiles. Glider-like wings help the U-2 soar in thin air while its efficient jet engine helps it take off like a rocket and stay aloft for long surveillance flights at the edge of space.