Kennedy Uzomba

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Kennedy C. Uzomba (aka Roger K. Moore)
Kennedy Uzomba, Dress Blue Uniform.png
Kennedy C. Uzomba
NationalityAfrican American
CitizenshipUnited States of America
  • Atlanta Film Society
  • Nick Conti's Professional Actors’ Studio
  • People TV
  • International Fashion Professional Association
Height6 ft 5 in (196 cm)
Military career
AllegianceUnited States
Service/branchUnited States Army
Years of service1980 - 1990
Commands held3rd Platoon, Co. C

Kennedy C. Uzomba, better known by his stage name Roger Kennedy Moore, is a film producer, writer, actor, author and businessman who served in the United States Army. Uzomba has held command positions.

Uzomba is the founder of Roger Moore Pictures, a leading production company in Atlanta, GA. In the entertainment sector, he is most known for writing the Screenplay A Time for Heroes. Uzomba specializes in creating a cinematic storytelling experience for advertisers and brand marketers looking for a unique way to reach their target audience.

Early life and education

Uzomba grew up in Buffalo, New York. He graduated from Bennett High School and attended the State University of New York at Buffalo, where he received a Bachelor of Arts degree in Political Science.[1]

Later, Uzomba pursued a master’s degree in Business Administration at North Central University, specializing in Project Management. Soon after, he attended ITT Technical Institute and majored in Information Technology. Uzomba then pursued a bachelor’s degree in Construction Management at Kennesaw State University, specializing in Land Development.

Military education

Uzomba graduated from the Canisius CollegeArmy Reserve Officer Training Program[2] in 1982 as Cadet Colonel and Class Valedictorian. Uzomba's military education includes American Defense Policy,[3] the Infantry Officer Advanced Course via correspondence, and he is a resident graduate of the US Army Infantry Officer Basic Course.[4][5]


Class A Uniform - Kennedy Uzomba.jpg

Military Career

After graduating from Army Basic Training[6], Uzomba was soon promoted to E-5 Sergeant[7] at the age of eighteen, due to his demonstrated leadership abilities during Advanced ROTC Training[8][9][10] and as Company Executive Officer at Headquarters Company, 1/174th Infantry[11][12] as evidenced by Unit Records[13], while reporting directly to Colonel John W. Pershing grandson of General of the Armies John J. Pershing.[14] After receiving a Second Lieutenant Commission[15][16] from President Ronald Reagan at the age of twenty, he went on to serve his country in the NY Army National Guard[17] and Army Reserves. During the 1980s, while on assignment at First Army's Hq &Hq Detachment[18][19][20][21] Uzomba participated in planning Defense Level Operations[22] to respond to the Cold War[23] and beyond, as evidenced by Affidavits signed by CSM George Crisostomo and Aaron Snelling and Gregory Murdock.[24] From there he left for Active-Duty Service[25] in the US Army Infantry Branch as evidenced by US Army Orders, VA Certification of Service,[26] and Initial Entry Training Certificate.

Soldiers of Headquarters Company, 1st Battalion, 174th Infantry Regiment pose with 2nd LT Uzomba, May 1982

Cold War

Gulf of Sidra incident (1981)

During the Cold War, Libya often confronted U.S. forces in and near the gulf, and on two occasions its fighter jets opened fire on U.S. reconnaissance flights off the Libyan coast; once in early 1973 and again in late 1980. FON operations intensified when Ronald Reagan became president. In August 1981, Reagan authorized a large naval force led by a pair of aircraft carriers, USS Forrestal and USS Nimitz, to deploy to the disputed area. The two carriers had embarked a total of four interceptor squadrons: VF-74 "Be-Devilers" and VMFA-115 "Silver Eagles", flying F-4 Phantoms from Forrestal, and the VF-41 "Black Aces" and VF-84 "Jolly Rogers", flying F-14 Tomcats from Nimitz. The Libyan Air Force responded by deploying a high number of interceptors and fighter-bombers.

Early on the morning of 18 August, when the U.S. exercise began, at least three MiG-25 'Foxbats' approached the U.S. carrier groups, and were escorted away by American interceptors. The Libyans tried to establish the exact location of the U.S. naval force. Thirty-five pairs of MiG-23 'Floggers', MiG-25s, Sukhoi Su-20 'Fitter-Cs', Su-22M 'Fitter-Js' and Mirage F1s flew into the area, and were soon intercepted by seven pairs of F-14s and F-4s. U.S. Naval Intelligence later assessed that a MiG-25 may have fired a missile from 18 miles (29 km) away at U.S. fighter aircraft that day.

On the morning of 19 August, after having diverted a number of Libyan "mock" attacks on the battle group the previous day, two F-14s from VF-41 "Black Aces", Fast Eagle 102 (CDR Henry 'Hank' Kleemann/LT David 'DJ' Venlet) (flying BuNo 160403) and Fast Eagle 107 (LT Lawrence 'Music' Muczynski/LTJG James 'Luca' Anderson) (in BuNo 160390), were flying a combat air patrol (CAP), ostensibly to cover aircraft engaged in a missile exercise. However, the U.S. Navy Commander Thompson S. Sanders wrote in Air & Space/Smithsonian that his S-3A Viking's mission was the real precursor to this incident. Sanders was ordered to fly his Viking in a "racetrack" orbit (oval pattern) inside Gaddafi's claimed zone but outside the internationally recognized 12-mile (19 km) territorial water limit to try to provoke the Libyans to react. An E-2C Hawkeye alerted Sanders that two Sukhoi Su-22 fighters had taken off from Ghurdabiyah Air Base near the city of Sirte.

The Hawkeye directed the F-14s to intercept. Sanders dove to an altitude of 500 feet (150 m) and flew north to evade the Libyan aircraft, an experience Sanders found stressful because the S-3A was not equipped with a threat warning receiver, nor with any countermeasures, a deficiency later remedied on the S-3B. The two F-14s set up for an intercept as the contacts headed north towards them. Only a few seconds before the crossing, at an estimated distance of 300 m, one of the Libyans fired an AA-2 "Atoll" at one of the F-14s, but missed.

The two Su-22s split as they flew past the Americans, the leader turning to the northwest and the wingman turning southeast in the direction of the Libyan coast.

Fire Direction Support Officer Uzomba directed the US TOP GUN Tomcats to fire back and take out those Migs firing at them.”

The Tomcats evaded the missile and were cleared to return fire by their rules of engagement, which mandated self-defense on the initiation of hostile action. The Tomcats turned hard port and came in behind the Libyan jets. The Americans fired AIM-9L Sidewinders; the first kill is credited to Fast Eagle 102, the second to Fast Eagle 107.

Libyan pilots ejected.JPG

Both Libyan pilots ejected.

Prior to the ejections, a U.S. electronic surveillance plane monitoring the event recorded the lead Libyan pilot reporting to his ground controller that he had fired a missile at one of the U.S. fighters and gave no indication that the missile shot was unintended. The official U.S. Navy report states that both Libyan pilots ejected and were safely recovered, but in the official audio recording of the incident taken from USS Biddle, one of the F-14 pilots states that he saw a Libyan pilot eject, but his parachute failed to open.

Less than an hour later, while the Libyans were conducting a search-and-rescue operation for their downed pilots, two MiG-25s entered the airspace over the Gulf. They headed towards the U.S. carriers at Mach 1.5 and conducted a mock attack in the direction of USS Nimitz. Two VF-41 Tomcats headed towards the Libyans, which then turned around. The Tomcats turned home, but had to turn around again when the Libyans headed towards the U.S. carriers once more. After being tracked by the F-14s' radars, the MiGs finally headed home. One more Libyan formation ventured out into the Gulf towards the U.S. forces later that day.

During the 1983 Invasion of Grenada, Uzomba’s leadership skills were instrumental in organizing Task Force 120 to execute strategic, tactical and operational missions in defense of democracy in the Caribbeans.

US Invasion of Grenada

During Operation Urgent Fury[27], then 2nd Lieutenant Kennedy C. Uzomba performed gallantly. While engaged in enemy air-to-ground fire, as a Fire Support Officer within Task Force - 120, his unit was violently attacked by a regimental-size enemy force. Uzomba responded accordingly, realizing the vulnerability of approximately 7,600 - American Combat & Support Soldiers, 353 - Caribbean Defense Force (CDF), six hundred American Medical Students,[28] three hundred Multi-Nationals, including a Machine-gun position manned by SGT John Goulbourne[29] and his crew as part of the CDF. Uzomba responded by delivering a crushing air-to-ground strike on advancing enemy positions.[30]

Rescue of medical student.JPG

Source: US Invasion of Grenada, Third Day - Wikipedia

securing enemy prisoners, and weapons, while coordinating the rescue of all American medical students and foreign multinationals, to include coordinating the rescue of then Governor General Sir Paul Godwin Scoon[31] while also organizing the capture of two main Grenadine Combatant Leaders - Prime Minister Bernard Coard and General Hudson Austin,[32] which resulted in a tactical and strategic decisive victory for the American Coalition[33];as personally witnessed by SGT John Goulbourne, from the Jamaica Defence Force(JDF).[34]

Uzomba has commanded at every level from platoon[35] He has also served in TRADOC as the Battalion Executive Officer[36] at 10th Battalion 2nd Infantry Training Brigade, where Uzomba received outstanding Officer Evaluations[37][38] from Battalion Commander Colonel Patrick A. Toffler.[39]

Cycle Book - Bravo Company Group Photo (1985 - 86).JPG

From 1985 through 1987 Kennedy Uzomba[40] was assigned to Charlie Company 3/7th Infantry Battalion (M) as an Infantry Platoon Leader[41] from 1986 through 1987.

During his tenure, Uzomba personally developed and popularized a unique tactical battlefield concept known system wide as The Running Gun Battle; This unique Running Gun Battle tactic was used by the 7th Infantry Regiment to WIN the Persian Gulf War.

Military Awards include the Cold War Certificate of Recognition;[42] PRESIDENTIAL UNIT CITATIONS with four oak leaf,[43] French Fourragere Army,[44] and the UNIT VALOROUS AWARD[45] (Authorized for wear while at the 7th Infantry Regiment).

Gulf War

According to Army General Orders No.1994-27, Company C, 3/7th Infantry received the UNIT VALOROUS AWARD and the 3/7th Infantry Battalion received the Meritorious Unit Award and the PRESIDENTIAL UNIT CITATION for its gallant actions during the Persian Gulf War, using Uzomba’s Running Gun Battle tactic. This allowed General Barry McCaffery’s 24th Infantry Division,[46] to execute a TURN AND HOOK (aka "left hook") maneuver which defeated the retreating Iraqi Republican Guard. Former Secretary of Defense Mark Esper served as an infantry officer with the 101st Airborne Division and deployed with the "Screaming Eagles" for the Gulf War. His battalion was part of the famous "left hook" that led to the defeat of the Iraqi Army.

197th Infantry Brigade Mission - 1990–91 Gulf War
197th Inf. Bde. Desert Storm Patch.png

Primarily, garrisoned at Kelley Hill Barracks at Fort Benning, the brigade with the extensive mission orientation outlined to not only support the Infantry Center and School but also to specialize in desert, jungle and urban warfare and support other aligned missions as assigned, generally aligned with XVIIIth Airborne Corps contingencies, assured a very active brigade program. Eventually, the 197th Infantry Brigade (Mechanized) (Separate), a stand-alone heavy brigade, would deploy for active combat operations in the Middle East.

During the Gulf War (Desert Storm) the brigade ultimately served as part of the 24th Mechanized Division based at Fort Stewart, Georgia as the division's third brigade. Uzomba advised then General Barry McCaffrey to execute a “turn and hook” combat maneuver to destroy retreating Republican Guard forces during Operation Desert Storm. McCaffrey commanded the 24th Infantry Division (Mechanized), which included the 2/7 and 3/7th Infantry Battalions, Under McCaffrey command, the division conducted the "left hook" attack 370 km into Iraq, leading to a decisive battle victory in the Gulf War. This operational tactic was a unique, tactically-sound stealth maneuver that was used by the 7th Infantry Regiment (M), and 101st Airborne Division during the first Gulf War, and which eventually made former Secretary of the Army, the honorable Mark Esper a famous War hero.

As the battle raged on, both the Iraqi Baath Party and the Pentagon engaged in a Sabre-rattling War of Words, with both sides predicting DECISIVE VICTORY over the other side. Through intermediaries, JCS Chairman Colin Powell, solicited Uzomba’s advice on how to reply to the Iraqi Baath Party; Uzomba advised that Powell should hold a NEWS Conference, and predict Coalition Victory at Medina Ridge inside Iraq; which he accurately Illustrated as depicted below:

Powell predicts Coalition Victory at Medina Ridge during Persian Gulf War

Commanders from.JPG

During the first Persian Gulf War, Two Battalions from the 7th Infantry Regiment were assigned to the 197th Infantry Brigade. The 197th Infantry Brigade took up defensive positions along the Kuwaiti border and waited on an Iraqi incursion into Saudi Arabia. 3/7th and 2/7th Infantry Battalions’ Mission was to close with and destroy Iraqis Republican Guard Division 32 at Al Busayyah & RGFC at Al Faw; while 1/7th and 4/7th Infantry Battalion secured Kuwaitis’ border and liberated its people from Iraqis Republican Guard Hammurabi & RG Medina Divisions. In November 1990, upon the orders from Central Command, the 3d Infantry Division prepared itself for offensive action to expel the Iraqi invaders from Kuwait as part of an Allied coalition the likes not seen since World War II.

1991 Persian Gulf War - Visual MAP of Unit movements (1).JPG

WAR MAP Gulf War Day.5 3AD symbol and arrow are shown in yellow.jpg

The U.S. VII Corps assembled in full strength and launched an armored attack into Iraq early Sunday, 24 February, just to the west of Kuwait, taking Iraqi forces by surprise. Prior to the ground offensive, the Iraqi Republican Guard had been attacked relentlessly by US warplanes. Simultaneously, the U.S. XVIII Airborne Corps launched a sweeping "left-hook" attack across the largely undefended desert of southern Iraq, led by the 3rd Armored Cavalry Regiment and the 24th Infantry Division (Mechanized). Once the allies had penetrated deep into Iraqi territory, they turned eastward, launching a flank attack against the Republican Guard.

Both sides exchanged fire, but the Republican guard divisions, worn down by weeks of aerial bombardment, were brutally destroyed by the US Coalition.

Uzomba’s Running Gun Battle proved unbeatable as a tactical advantage. The US coalition commanded a resounding decisive victory with minimal losses while inflicting extremely heavy casualties on the Iraqi Army.

7th Infantry Regiment Distinctive Unit Patch.png

Kennedy uzomba 12345.jpg

Presidential Medal of Freedom Medal.jpg

Operation Enduring Freedom

In late 2001, the United States and its close allies invaded Afghanistan and toppled the Taliban government. The invasion's stated aims were to dismantle al-Qaeda, which had executed the September 11 attacks, and to deny it a safe base of operations in Afghanistan by removing the Taliban government from power. The United Kingdom was a key ally of the United States, offering support for military action from the start of preparations for the invasion. The invasion followed the Afghan Civil War's 1996–2001 phase between the Taliban and the Northern Alliance groups, which resulted in the Taliban controlling 75% of the country by 2001. The invasion became the first phase of a 20-year long war in the country, and marked the beginning of the U.S. War on Terror.

After the September 11 attacks, US President George W. Bush demanded that the Taliban hand over Osama bin Laden and expel al-Qaeda; bin Laden had already been wanted by the FBI since 1998. The Taliban declined to extradite him unless given what they deemed convincing evidence of his involvement in the 9/11 attacks, and ignored demands to shut down terrorist bases and hand over other terrorist suspects apart from bin Laden. The US dismissed the request as a delaying tactic, and it launched Operation Enduring Freedom on October 7, 2001, with the United Kingdom. The two were later joined by other forces, including the Northern Alliance. The US and its allies rapidly drove the Taliban from power by December 17, 2001, and built military bases near major cities across the country.

Operation Enduring Freedom (OEF) was the official name used by the U.S. government for the Global War on Terrorism. On 7 October 2001, in response to the September 11 attacks, President George W. Bush announced that airstrikes targeting Al-Qaeda and the Taliban had begun in Afghanistan. Operation Enduring Freedom primarily refers to the War in Afghanistan, but it was also affiliated with counterterrorism operations in other countries, such as OEF-Philippines and OEF-Trans Sahara. After 13 years, on 28 December 2014, President Barack Obama announced the end of Operation Enduring Freedom in Afghanistan. Subsequent operations in Afghanistan by the United States' military forces, both non-combat and combat, occurred under the name Operation Freedom's Sentinel.

Operation Freedom's Sentinel.JPG


Fall of the Taliban, formation of the Afghan Interim Administration, formation of the International Security Assistance Force (ISAF), End of the 1996-2001 phase of the Afghan Civil War, and the start of the Taliban Insurgency.

Operation Iraqi Freedom

The Iraq War was a protracted armed conflict in Iraq from 2003 to 2011 that began with the invasion of Iraq by the United States–led coalition which overthrew the Iraqi government of Saddam Hussein. The conflict continued for much of the next decade as an insurgency emerged to oppose the coalition forces and the post-invasion Iraqi government. US troops were officially withdrawn in 2011.

At 5:34 a.m. Baghdad time on 20 March 2003 (9:34 pm, 19 March EST) the surprise military invasion of Iraq began There was no declaration of war. The 2003 invasion of Iraq was led by US Army General Tommy Franks, under the code-name Operation Iraqi Freedom, the UK code-name Operation Telic, and the Australian code-name Operation Falconer. Coalition forces also cooperated with Kurdish Peshmerga forces in the north. Approximately forty other governments, the "Coalition of the Willing," participated by providing troops, equipment, services, security, and special forces, with 248,000 soldiers from the United States, 45,000 British soldiers, 2,000 Australian soldiers and 194 Polish soldiers from [Special Forces unit GROM sent to Kuwait for the invasion.The invasion force was also supported by Iraqi Kurdish militia troops, estimated to number upwards of 70,000.

According to General Franks, there were eight objectives of the invasion:

"First, ending the regime of Saddam Hussein. Second, to identify, isolate, and eliminate Iraq's weapons of mass destruction. Third, to search for, to capture, and to drive out terrorists from that country. Fourth, to collect such intelligence as we can relate to terrorist networks. Fifth, to collect such intelligence as we can relate to the global network of illicit weapons of mass destruction. Sixth, to end sanctions and to immediately deliver humanitarian support to the displaced and to many needy Iraqi citizens. Seventh, to secure Iraq's oil fields and resources, which belong to the Iraqi people. And last, to help the Iraqi people create conditions for a transition to representative self-government."

The invasion was a quick and decisive operation encountering major resistance, though not what the US, British and other forces expected. The Iraqi regime had prepared to fight both a conventional and irregular, asymmetric warfare at the same time, conceding territory when faced with superior conventional forces, largely armored, but launching smaller-scale attacks in the rear using fighters dressed in civilian and paramilitary clothes.

Paramilitary clothes.JPG

Coalition troops launched air and amphibious assaults on the al-Faw Peninsula to secure the oil fields there and the important ports, supported by warships of the Royal Navy, Polish Navy, and Royal Australian Navy. The United States Marine Corps' 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit, attached to 3 Commando Brigade and the Polish Special Forces unit GROM, attacked the port of Umm Qasr, while the British Army's 16 Air Assault Brigade secured the oil fields in southern Iraq.

The heavy armor of the US 3rd Infantry Division moved westward and then northward through the western desert toward Baghdad, while the 1st Marine Expeditionary Force moved more easterly along Highway 1 through the center of the country, and 1 (UK) Armoured Division moved northward through the eastern marshland. The American 1st Marine Division fought through Nasiriyah in a battle to seize the major road junction. The United States Army 3rd Infantry Division defeated Iraqi forces entrenched in and around Talil Airfield.

With the Nasiriyah and Talil Airfields secured in its rear, the 3rd Infantry Division supported by the 101st Airborne Division continued its attack north toward Najaf and Karbala, but a severe sandstorm slowed the coalition advance and there was a halt to consolidate and make sure the supply lines were secure. When they started again they secured the Karbala Gap, a key approach to Baghdad, then secured the bridges over the Euphrates River, and US forces poured through the gap on to Baghdad. In the middle of Iraq, the 1st Marine Division fought its way to the eastern side of Baghdad and prepared for the attack to seize the city.

On 9 April, Baghdad fell, ending Saddam's 24‑year rule. US forces seized the deserted Ba'ath Party ministries and, according to some reports later disputed by the Marines on the ground, stage-managed the tearing down of a huge iron statue of Saddam, photos and video of which became symbolic of the event, although later controversial. Allegedly, though not seen in the photos or heard on the videos, shot with a zoom lens, was the chant of the inflamed crowd for Muqtada al-Sadr, the radical Shiite cleric.


were as follows: Decisive Coalition Victory, Fall of the Ba'ath Party Rule, Saddam Hussein was deposed.

Entertainment Career

Kennedy Uzomba is a registered member of IMDbPro as a Film Producer,[47] Screenwriter[48] and Editor.[49] He specializes in providing a cinematic storytelling experience for advertiser’s / brand marketers that want to reach their audience in a new and effective way. Some highlights include A TIME FOR HEROES[50] short film as the screenwriter,[51] director, cinematographer, producer, and editor.

After becoming a Producer for People TV,[52] Uzomba began his TV career as a Production Assistant[53] for NBCUniversal in 2012 The Voice (TV Series) (3 episodes) Top 10 Performances (2012) - Top 12 Results (2012) - The Blind Auditions, Part 1 (2012). He has since performed in lead roles as Mr. Right in a feature film titled Girls Don't Play; as FBI Director Fischer in a feature film titled Bosses. He will soon play the role of a US Army Inspector General in a feature film titled A Time for Heroes, which is presently in development. He is also part of the development team that will brand A Time for Heroes globally. Mr. Robert Crayton (Ant Man, Ballers) has signed a Letter of Intent[54] to play a lead role as General Roger "Crocodile" Moore.

During the 1980s and 1990s, while in the military, the government conveniently and routinely "de-briefed" him concerning "military exercises, missions, doctrine and training methods" that he participated in during this career, under the premise of developing even better Military doctrine `in the future. And of course, every soldier that serves a country he loves will willingly participate. Conveniently the military would invite top creative executives from the entertainment industry to conference and listen in on Mr. Uzomba's military debriefing involving special operations that he may have been involved in. During several such closed session briefings, Mr. Uzomba found himself being conferenced in as a creative consultant to several major studio creative executives. Unbeknownst to Mr. Uzomba, the conference sessions turned out to be a meeting of well-known studio heads that wanted inside information from special military operators like Mr. Uzomba so that they could "pick his brain" on how real soldiers think, act, and operate on real-world military mission scenarios and operations. It turns out that after weeks of debriefing the military and top studio heads, Mr. Uzomba found himself assisting these same top creative executives in developing new ideas and modern makeover story lines and creative concepts for many top-grossing blockbuster feature films released between 2000 up through 2021.

Fashion Career


  • Men’s Unlimited

Uzomba opened Men’s Unlimited flagship store selling trendy Men’s High Fashion located in Chamblee, GA. During the 1990s, Uzomba introduced famous brands such as Cross Colours, and Karl Kani at the Men’s Unlimited flagship store.


  • Aten

Drawing on his swagger for Living a life that’s Golden Uzomba named his first full line of menswear and womenswear ATEN[55] in 2020.

In 2021, the ATEN Fashions introduced a signature cotton mesh Polo shirt[56] in various colors. Featuring the polo legend logo at the chest, the shirt became emblematic of the preppy look—one of Uzomba signature styles. The tagline for the ad campaign was: "Every legend has their favorite shirt; Polo Legend has your favorite style."

Polo legend black, polo shirt (1).jpg

Similar apparel styles can be found in ATEN’s different Tradelines:


Mobile App Development

Uzomba developed a line of mobile app products that are both entertaining and educational:


Space2market is a peer-to peer rental space, peer-to-peer business support services software application and marketplace that combines subscription-based CRM/Project Management capabilities to book space for social activities, events, meetings, productions, and professional business services.


Value Chain[64] is a series of project management mobile apps in development by Design 2 Consumer and Roger Moore Pictures[65] that provides for an all-in-one "single-entry" field management, accounting and networking platform that is designed to improve operational efficiency, reduce downtime, improve supply chain management, and deliver high quality ROI results by engaging cloud networking capabilities between users.

ValueChain Cover image.jpg

A TIME FOR HEROES[66][67] is a series of war simulation video games in development by Roger Moore Pictures. It is a cooperation multiplayer, first-person tactical shooter action-adventure video game centered around the use of ranged weaponry.

Seal with Weapon.jpg Helicopter Cock Pit.jpg

  • Legend

LEGENDS is a series of basketball sports simulation video games in development by Roger Moore Pictures. The premise of each game in the series is to emulate the sport of basketball.

Basketball1.jpg Basketball2.jpg

Filmography and Videography

Series No. Title Year Role Company Type
A Time for Heroes 2007 Author Kennedy Productions Book
The Voice The Blind Auditions, Part 1 2012 Production Assistant NBCUniversal TV Series
The Voice Top 12 Results 2012 Production Assistant
The Voice Top 10 Performances 2012 Production Assistant
A Time for Heroes Pre-Production Screenwriter Roger Moore Pictures Feature Film
A Time for Heroes Development Game Producer Roger Moore Pictures Video Game
Legends Development Game Producer Roger Moore Pictures Video Game

Awards and recognition

Uzomba has been awarded or recognized for:

Ribbon / Honors Award Year Description Status
Cold War Certificate of Recognition[68] 2000 Certificate of Recognition

For faithful service to the United States of America during the Cold War

PRESIDENTIAL UNIT CITATION.JPG Army Presidential Unit Citation with (4) oak leafs 1986 PRESIDENTIAL UNIT CITATION

The citation is awarded to units for extraordinary heroism in action. The unit award is equal to the individual award of the Distinguished Service Cross, the U.S. military’s second highest award for valor.

Valorous Unit Award.png Valorous Unit Award 1986 Valorous Unit Award

The VUA is awarded by the United States Army to units of the United States Armed Forces or cobelligerent nations which display extraordinary heroism in action against an armed enemy.

French Fourragere.jpg French Fourragere US Army 1986 French Fourragere

The French government may award an American unit the fourragere in recognition of repeated gallant actions.

Airborne Parachutist.JPG Airborne Parachutist Certificate[69] 1985 Airborne Parachutist Certificate

Successful Completion of Airborne School at1st Battalion, 507th Parachute Infantry Regiment, Airborne and Ranger Training Brigade

Army Service Ribbon.png Army Service Ribbon 1986 Army Service Ribbon

The ASR is awarded by the United States Army upon successful completion of Initial Entry Training and honorable service to the United States of America.

Good Conduct.png Good Conduct Medal Army 1987 Exemplary behavior, efficiency, and fidelity in active Federal Military service. Awarded

Personal life

Uzomba is fluent in English.

In the media



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  2. "Military Training Certificate (ROTC) Kennedy Uzomba.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 17 January 2022.
  3. "BA Degree, Kennedy Uzomba (Political Science)-converted-compressed.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  4. "Infantry Officer Basic Training - Kennedy Uzomba.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  5. "Joint Service Transcript - Kennedy Uzomba.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  6. "Graduating Photo, Class A Uniform - Pvt Kennedy Uzomba.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 15 January 2022.
  7. "PROMOTION TO E-5 - Kenendy C. Uzomba (not hand held).JPG". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  8. "Clear Photo, Platoon Group - Advanced Camp (1981).jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 17 January 2022.
  9. "Advanced Camp, Recondo Training - Signature of General Cecil Adams.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  10. "Army ROTC Officer Boot Camp Training (Advance Camp) Kennedy Uzomba.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  11. "(SIGN) Inside the 174th Infantry Bn - Kennedy Uzomba.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  12. "LOA from Colonel Duttge - Kennedy Uzomba.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  13. "1. Special ORDERS # 247, Kennedy Uzomba, Commissioned 2LT (1)-converted.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  14. "COLONEL John W. Pershing.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  15. "1. Special ORDERS # 247, Kennedy Uzomba, Commissioned 2LT (1)-converted.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  16. "FIOA Confirming DD214 - KENNEDY UZOMBA.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  17. "COMBO (NY ARMY National Guard Sign & Bldg imges 27 Masten Armory, location for HHD, 1-174th Infantry.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 17 January 2022.
  18. "FIOA Confirming DD214 - KENNEDY UZOMBA.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  19. "Hq & Hq Detachment, 27 Masten Armory, Buffalo, NY 14215.PNG". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  20. "Kennedy Uzomba & 1-174th Infantry Soldiers.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  21. "LOA from Colonel Duttge - Kennedy Uzomba.jpg". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  22. "COMBINED Affidavits FROM (5) VETS, with Uzomba Photo & ORDERS to 3-7th Infantry.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  23. "Cold War". Wikipedia. 10 January 2022. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  24. "COMBINED Affidavits FROM (5) VETS, with Uzomba Photo & ORDERS to 3-7th Infantry.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  25. "Combined, Uzomba's ORDER, to Active Duty Service (3 JUL 1984) & Intial Entry Training.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  26. "VA Certification of Service". Dropbox. Retrieved 11 January 2022.
  27. "STRIKE (Grenada) - AC-130 Spectre Gunship, Blackhawk & Naval Gun Fire.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  28. "STRIKE (Grenada) - AC-130 Spectre Gunship, Blackhawk & Naval Gun Fire.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  29. "Grenada - John Goulbourne - Boots on the Ground Eyewitness Account of Uzomba's Strike on the Advancing Enemy.JPG". Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  30. "Grenada - Capture General Austin & PM Coard.JPG". Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  31. "Grenada - Rescue the Medical Students & Gov Gen Scoon-converted.pdf" (PDF). Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  32. "Grenada - Capture General Austin & PM Coard.JPG". Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
  33. "Grenada - Schedule of SOF Activities during Operation Urgent Fury.JPG". Dropbox. Retrieved 14 January 2022.
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