The MiG-25 (NATO reporting name 'Foxbat') is a high-speed interceptor and reconnaissance aircraft produced by the Soviet Union's Mikoyan-Gurevich design bureau. About 1,190 MiG-25s were produced before production ended in 1984. It remains in limited service in Russia and other countries such as Algeria, Bulgaria, Egypt, India, Iraq, Libya, and Syria.
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He Mikoyan-Gurevich MiG-25 was a high-supersonic interceptor and reconnaissance-bomber aircraft designed by the Soviet Union's Mikoyan-Gurevich bureau. First flown as a prototype in 1964, it entered service in 1970. With a top speed of Mach 2.83+, a powerful radar and four air-to-air missiles, the MiG-25 worried U.S. observers and prompted development of the McDonnell Douglas F-15 Eagle in late 1960s. The aircraft's capabilities were better understood in 1976 when Soviet pilot Viktor Belenko defected in a MiG-25 to the United States via Japan. Production of the MiG-25 series ended in 1984 after completion of 1,190 aircraft. The MiG-25 flew with a number of Soviet allies and former Soviet republics and it remains in limited service in Russia and several other nations.