MARINE CORPS PHOTOS

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U.S. Marines with the Ground Combat Element, Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Crisis Response-Africa, run toward an MV-22B Osprey after recovering a simulated casualty during an alert-force drill at Naval Station Rota, Spain, January 23, 2016. SPMAGTF-CR-AF is a self-sustaining crisis-response force prepared for the protection of American personnel and facilities on the African continent when directed.
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U.S. Marines with the Ground Combat Element, Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Crisis Response-Africa conduct an alert-force drill at Naval Station Rota, Spain. SPMAGTF-CR-AF is a self-sustaining crisis-response force prepared for the protection of American personnel and facilities on the African continent when directed by U.S. Africa Command.
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U.S. Marines with Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Crisis Response-Africa prepare to lift a simulated casualty onto a field litter during quick-response training at Naval Station Rota, Spain, January 23, 2016. SPMAGTF-CR-AF is a self-sustaining crisis response force prepared for the protection of American personnel and facilities on the African continent when directed.
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U.S. Marines with the Ground Combat Element, Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Crisis Response-Africa, prepare to board an MV-22B Osprey during an alert drill at Morón Air Base, Spain, Jan. 23, 2016. SPMAGTF-CR-AF’s crisis response capability requires Marines to be ready to respond within six hours of an alert in support of U.S. Africa Command.
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U.S. Marine Cpl. Kyle Maurer, machine gunner with Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Crisis Response-Africa, participates in an alert-force drill at Naval Station Rota, Spain, January 23, 2016. The alert force tested the unit’s capabilities by simulating the procedures of reacting to a time-constrained, crisis-response mission.
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U.S. Marines with Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Crisis Response-Africa extract a simulated casualty during quick-response training at Naval Station Rota, Spain, January 23, 2016. The alert force tested the unit’s capabilities by simulating the procedures of reacting to a time-constrained, crisis-response mission.
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A U.S. Marine with Special-Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force Crisis Response-Africa provides security during quick-response training at Naval Station Rota, Spain, January 23, 2016. The alert force tested the unit’s capabilities by simulating the procedures of reacting to a time-constrained, crisis-response mission.
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Recruits of Delta Company, 1st Recruit Training Battalion, climb over a wall during Confidence Course I at Marine Corps Recruit Depot San Diego, Jan. 25. Drill instructors monitored the recruits’ progress to make sure they were maneuvering through the obstacle the right way. Annually, more than 17,000 males recruited from the Western Recruiting Region are trained at MCRD San Diego. Delta Company is scheduled to graduate April 1.
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Marines look over the hill tops at their targets as the sun sets at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 13, 2016. The Marines are a mix of Joint Tactical Attack Controllers and Joint Fire Observers who are responsible for directing fires of artillery and aircraft. The Marines are with 1st Air Naval Gunfire Liaison Company, I Marine Expeditionary Force.
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A Joint Fire Observer watches the impact of an 81 mm mortar round to forward corrections needed to accurately hit a target during training on the hillsides of Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 13, 2016. The JFOs work hand-in-hand with the Joint Tactical Attack Controllers to accurately and effectively strike targets with either artillery or aircraft. The Marines are with 1st Air Naval Gunfire Liaison Company, I Marine Expeditionary Force.
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Joint Tactical Attack Controllers conduct training by directing an AH-1W Super Cobra to targets along the hill sides of Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 13, 2016. The Super Cobra uses its three barrel 20mm cannon and launches various rackets to hit its mark with precision. The Marines are with 1st Air Naval Gunfire Liaison Company, I Marine Expeditionary Force.
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A Marine reads coordinates over the radio to an aircraft flying overhead to accurately and effectively engage the targets scattered along the hillsides of Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 13. 2016. The Marines are Joint Tactical Attack Controllers and Joint Fire Observers who are responsible for directing fires of artillery and aircraft. The Marines are with 1st Air Naval Gunfire Liaison Company, I Marine Expeditionary Force.
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Joint Tactical Attack Controller and Joint Fire Observer Marines look to the horizon as an illumination round, fired from an 81 mm mortar, lights up the night sky during training on the hills of Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 13, 2016. JTACs and JFOs are responsible for effectively and accurately coordinating strikes on targets from both artillery and aircraft. The Marines are with 1st Air Naval Gunfire Liaison Company, I Marine Expeditionary Force.
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A Marine preparing to deploy with the 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit lies on a litter after being brought onto an MV-22B Osprey with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 161 during casualty-evacuation training at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 20. Casualty-evacuation training prepares the Marines to land in a combat zone, pick up injured Marines and transport them to a safe area.
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Cpl. Joshua Payne, a crew chief with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 161 and a Spring, Texas, native, guides the pilots of an MV-22B Osprey to an unprepared field during casualty-evacuation training at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 20. Casualty-evacuation training prepares the Marines to land in a combat zone, pick up injured Marines and transport them to a safe area.
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Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 31, 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, move a simulated casualty onto a CH-53E Super Stallion Jan. 21, 2016 at Camp Hansen, Okinawa, Japan. The Marines were participating in a noncombatant evacuation operation training exercise when simulated insurgents attacked and wounded several Marines and evacuees. The 31st MEU responds to mass casualty situations with a quick reaction force known as ‘Nightingale’. The Marines fly in with Navy corpsmen and a small amount of medical equipment so they are able to quickly triage and evacuate the casualties.
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