MARINE CORPS PHOTOS

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Mrs. Ariana Beltran pins the Fleet Marine Force Warfare insignia on her husband, Navy Lt. Manuel H. Beltran on Camp Hansen, Okinawa, Japan August 29. Lieutenant Beltran is the medical planner for the 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit and he and his wife are both natives of Elgin, Illinois. The FMF Qualified Officer Insignia is presented to U.S. Navy officers who complete all necessary requirements such as serving in a Marine Corps command for a year, completing an oral board held by FMF qualified officers, and passing a written test and the Marine Corps Physical Fitness Test. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Staff Sgt. Joseph DiGirolamo)
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Maj. William Smith, operations officer with Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 152, answers questions from Iwakuni City Base Policy representatives, media and Government of Japan’s Ministry of Defense representatives immediately after a familiarization flight of a KC-130J Super Hercules, Aug. 28, 2014, aboard Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan. The visitors asked questions involving the aircraft’s mission, capabilities and functions, and also flew aboard the C-130 to gain a better understanding of its capabilities.
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Crewmembers of a KC-130J Super Hercules open the cockpit for Iwakuni City Base Policy representatives to document their experience during a familiarization flight, Aug. 28, 2014, aboard Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan. Along with the public affairs representatives, media and Government of Japan’s Ministry of Defense representatives flew aboard the C-130 to gain a better a understanding of its capabilities.
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Iwakuni City Base Policy representatives, media and Government of Japan’s Ministry of Defense representatives flew in a KC-130J Super Hercules to gain a better understanding of its mission, capabilities and functions during a familiarization flight, Aug. 28, 2014, aboard Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan. The visitors later interviewed Maj. William Smith, operations officer with Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 152, clarifying any questions about the capabilities and safety of the aircraft for the residents of Iwakuni City.
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Iwakuni City Base Policy representatives document a KC-130J Super Hercules during a familiarization flight, Aug. 28, 2014, aboard Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan. Along with the public affairs representatives, media and Government of Japan’s Ministry of Defense representatives flew aboard the C-130 to gain a better understanding of its capabilities.
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Iwakuni City Base Policy representatives, media and Government of Japan’s Ministry of Defense representatives flew in a KC-130J Super Hercules to gain a better understanding of its mission, capabilities and functions during a familiarization flight, Aug. 28, 2014, aboard Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan. The visitors later interviewed Maj. William Smith, operations officer with Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 152, clarifying any questions about the capabilities and safety of the aircraft for the residents of Iwakuni City.
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Service members and dependents raise their right hand during the Oath of Allegiance to become a U.S. citizen during the Naturalization Ceremony Aug. 22 at the Camp Foster Theater, Camp Foster, Okinawa, Japan. In a video presentation, President Barrack Obama congratulates the candidates for their efforts on becoming U.S. citizens. The ceremony consisted of 35 candidates from 21 different countries, including South Africa, Guatemala, Vietnam, Canada and Negros Oriental. The service members are with various units on Okinawa.
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Family members and friends gather to watch their loved ones become U.S. citizens in a naturalization ceremony Aug. 22 at the Camp Foster Theater, Camp Foster, Okinawa, Japan. The ceremony included 35 candidates from 21 different countries taking the Oath of Allegiance to become U.S. citizens. The candidates were awarded official certificates stating their naturalization. To be a candidate for naturalization, the service members and dependents must have knowledge of the U.S. government and its history and denounce their previous citizenship to other countries. The service members and dependents are with various units across Okinawa.
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The Headquarters and Support Battalion Color Guard presents the colors during The Star Spangled Banner at a naturalization ceremony Aug. 22 at the Camp Foster Theater, Camp Foster, Okinawa, Japan. The biannual ceremony consists of U.S. Marine Corps, U.S. Army, U.S. Navy and U.S. Air Force service members and dependents who have completed the process and approved to become U.S. citizens. The ceremony includes the Oath of Allegiance, a presentation of certificates and ends with a video presentation from President Barack Obama. The service members are with various units on Okinawa.
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James Y. Chiang leads candidates in the Oath of Allegiance to become U.S. citizens Aug. 22 at the Camp Foster Theater, Camp Foster, Okinawa, Japan. The oath is the final step for the candidates as they renounce their allegiance to their previous countries and become U.S. citizens. To be able to qualify for citizenship, service members must have good moral conduct, knowledge of the English language, and knowledge of the U.S. government and its history. Chiang is the field officer director of the United States Citizenship and Immigration Services in Beijing, China.
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Sheryl L. Tipton, one of the 35 candidates to participate in the naturalization ceremony watches a video presentation Aug. 22 at the Camp Foster Theater, Camp Foster, Okinawa, Japan. During the video, President Barack Obama congratulates the newly awarded U.S. citizens for their commitment and informs them of what it means to become an American. Tipton is a special needs aid at Kadena Elementary School and a Port Elizabeth, South Africa, native.
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Two F/A-18C aircraft with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122 taxi to the runway aboard Eielson Air Force Base Alaska, August 25, 2014. This was the first flight for the squadron during their unit level training in Alaska. In addition to ULT, VMFA-122, nicknamed the “Werewolves,” is scheduled to train with United States Air Force squadrons to enhance interoperability between services.
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Col. William Lieblein, commanding officer of Marine Aircraft Group 31, and Lance Cpl. Dakota Cassell, a fixed-wing aircraft mechanic with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122, inspect an F/A-18C aboard Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, August 25, 2014. Lieblein, who visited VMFA-122 from Marine Corps Air Station Beaufort, S.C., participated in the first flight of the squadron’s unit level training in Alaska. VMFA-122 arrived to Alaska from Hawaii and is scheduled to train with squadrons from the United States Air Force to enhance interoperability between services.
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Sgt. Samuel Riley, a fixed-wing aircraft mechanic with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122, checks to make sure fuel is flowing to an F/A-18 C Hornet aboard Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, August 25, 2014. Riley and a crew of Marines prepared the Hornet for its first flight in Alaska. While at Eielson, VMFA-122 is scheduled to conduct unit level training and fly with squadrons from the United States Air Force to enhance interoperability between services.
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Marine and gear with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122 arrived aboard Eielson Air Force Base, Alaska, August 25, 2014. VMFA-122, nicknamed the “Werewolves,” is scheduled to conduct unit level training and fly with squadrons from the United States Air Force to enhance interoperability between services.
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An F/A-18C Hornet with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122 lines up behind an Air Force KC-10 Extender to conduct aerial refueling over the Pacific Ocean, August 23, 2014. The Hornet flew from Hawaii to Eielson Air Force Base in Alaska. While in Alaska, VMFA-122, nicknamed the “Werewolves,” is scheduled to conduct unit level training and fly with squadrons from the United States Air Force to enhance interoperability between services.
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