MARINE CORPS PHOTOS

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Gunnery Sgt. Antonio Lopez, right, instructs Petty Officer 3rd Class Andrew Dowling on roadway measurement calculations July 14 at Camp Foster as part of the Traffic Collision Investigation Course. The day of practical application training took the service members out of the classroom and onto the streets. The hands-on training familiarized the service members with what to look for when at the scene of an accident. Lopez is a Calipatria, California, native and an accident investigator with the Marine Detachment at Lackland Air Base, Training Command, Training and Education Command. Dowling is a Norton, Ohio, native and master-at-arms 3 with Commander Fleet Activities Okinawa Security. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Wes J. Lucko/Released)
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Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen conducted practical application training for the Traffic Collision Investigation Course which takes place July 7-29 on Camp Foster. “The job of a traffic collision investigator is to arrive at the scene of the accident, document the area by taking pictures, gathering measurements of the vehicles, the surroundings, the roadways, and collect evidence in general,” said Tech. Sgt. Timothy Fuller, an Alexander City, Alabama, native. “Once all information is gathered, we’re able to use mathematical formulas that reconstruct the entire scene. That blueprint serves as an exact recreation of the accident and is used by the Uniform Code of Military Justice court of law.” Fuller is the instructor supervisor for the course with 343rd Security Forces Training Squadron, 37th Training Group, 37th Training Wing. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Wes J. Lucko/Released)
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Gunnery Sgt. Antonio Lopez, left, demonstrates proper military police roadway measuring technique alongside Petty Officer 3rd Class Andrew Dowling July 14 at Camp Foster as part of the Traffic Collision Investigation Course. The day of practical application training took the service members out of the classroom and onto the streets. The hands-on training familiarized the service members with what to look for when at the scene of an accident. Lopez is a Calipatria, California, native and an accident investigator with the Marine Detachment at Lackland Air Base, Training Command, Training and Education Command. Dowling is a master-at-arms 3 with Commander Fleet Activities Okinawa Security. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Wes J. Lucko/Released)
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Gunnery Sgt. Antonio Lopez, center right, demonstrates proper military police roadway measuring techniques July 14 at Camp Foster as part of the Traffic Collision Investigation Course. The day of practical application training took the service members out of the classroom and out on the streets where the hands-on training familiarized the service members on what to look for when at the scene of an accident. Lopez is a Calipatria, California, native and an accident investigator with the Marine Detachment at Lackland Air Base, Training Command, Training and Education Command. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Wes J. Lucko/Released)
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Gunnery Sgt. Antonio Lopez, a Calipatria, California, native, demonstrates proper military police roadway measuring techniques July 14 on Camp Foster as part of the Traffic Collision Investigation Course. The day of practical application training took the service members out of the classroom and onto the street, and familiarized the service members with what to look for when at the scene of an accident. Lopez is an accident investigator with the Marine Detachment at Lackland Air Base, Training Command, Training and Education Command. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Wes J. Lucko/Released)
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Col. James G. Flynn, addresses the audience July 11 at Marine Corps Air Station Futenma during his retirement ceremony. Flynn celebrated his retirement after 25 years of service to the Marine Corps following the transfers of his duties as commanding officer of MCAS Futenma to Col. Peter N. Lee. Flynn expressed his gratitude to the local Ginowan government officials for their hard work and cooperation during his time in command of MCAS Futenma from 2011 to 2014. (Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Natalie M. Rostran/ Released)
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Maj. Gen. Charles L. Hudson, middle, presents Col. James G. Flynn with an American flag “for his faithful and devoted service” July 11 at Marine Corps Air Station Futenma. During the ceremony, Flynn also received a Legion of Merit award. Flynn celebrated his retirement after 25 years of service to the Marine Corps following the transfers of his duties as commanding officer of MCAS Futenma to Col. Peter N. Lee. Flynn served as the commanding officer of MCAS Futenma from 2011 to 2014. (Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Natalie M. Rostran/ Released)
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Maj. Gen. Charles L. Hudson provides remarks July 11 at Marine Corps Air Station Futenma during the retirement ceremony for Col. James G. Flynn. “After 13 months of observation, (Flynn) is most definitely a man of character and a man of integrity,” said Hudson. Flynn served as the commanding officer of MCAS Futenma from 2011 to 2014, and retired from the Marine Corps after 25 years of service.  Hudson is the commanding general of Marine Corps Installations Pacific-Marine Corps Base Camp Butler. (Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Natalie M. Rostran/ Released)
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Col. Peter N. Lee, left, assumes the battle colors July 11 at Marine Corps Air Station Futenma during a change of command ceremony. The transferring of the colors symbolizes the relinquishing of command by Col. James G. Flynn, middle, to Lee.  Following the relinquishing of his command, Flynn celebrated his retirement after 25 years of service to the Marine Corps.  (Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Natalie M. Rostran/ Released)
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Col. James G. Flynn, left, renders a salute July 11 at Marine Corps Air Station Futenma during his retirement ceremony. Flynn celebrated his retirement after 25 years of service to the Marine Corps following the transfers of his duties as commanding officer of MCAS Futenma to Col. Peter N. Lee. Flynn served as the commanding officer of MCAS Futenma from 2011 to 2014. (Marine Corps Photo by Cpl. Natalie M. Rostran/ Released)
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Sapporo Okadama Airport, Hokkaido Prefecture, Japan – Major David Shearman, a pilot with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 262 (Reinforced), and a native of Hillsdale, Michigan, walks children to their families as part of the Sapporo Air Show at Sapporo Okadama Airport, July 20. More than 50,000 spectators viewed U.S. and Japan military and commercial aircraft that were either on static display or showcased flying over the airport. “It is a great opportunity, not only for the United States military, but also for the Japan military to showcase their aircraft. We want to show the Japanese public what we do and why our alliance is so important.” said Maj. Gen. Andrew W. O’Donnell Jr., the deputy commander of United States Forces, Japan. This is the first time the Osprey has flown to Sapporo. The pilots and crew of the Osprey are with VMM-262 (Rein), 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, III Marine Expeditionary Force. (U.S. Marine Photo by Cpl. Henry Antenor)
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Sapporo Okadama Airport, Hokkaido Prefecture, Japan – A posted sign  helps spectators  understand the capabilities of the MV-22 Osprey in front of a static display during the Sapporo Air Show at Sapporo Okadama Airport, July 20. More than 50,000 spectators viewed U.S. and Japan military and commercial aircraft that were either on static display or showcased flying over the airport. “It is a great opportunity, not only for the United States military, but also for the Japan military to showcase their aircraft. We want to show the Japanese public what we do and why our alliance is so important,” said Maj. Gen. Andrew W. O’Donnell Jr., the deputy commander of United States Forces, Japan. This is the first time the Osprey has flown to Sapporo. The pilots and crew of the Osprey are with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 262 (Reinforced), 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, III Marine Expeditionary Force. (U.S. Marine Photo by Cpl. Henry Antenor)
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Sapporo Okadama Airport, Hokkaido Prefecture, Japan – Major David Shearman, a pilot with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 262 (Reinforced), and a native of Hillsdale, Michigan, walks children to their families as part of the Sapporo Air Show at Sapporo Okadama Airport, July 20. More than 50,000 spectators viewed U.S. and Japan military and commercial aircraft that were either on static display or showcased flying over the airport. “It is a great opportunity, not only for the United States military, but also for the Japan military to showcase their aircraft. We want to show the Japanese public what we do and why our alliance is so important.” said Maj. Gen. Andrew W. O’Donnell Jr., the deputy commander of United States Forces, Japan. This is the first time the Osprey has flown to Sapporo. The pilots and crew of the Osprey are with VMM-262 (Rein), 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, III Marine Expeditionary Force. (U.S. Marine Photo by Cpl. Henry Antenor)
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Sapporo Okadama Airport, Hokkaido Prefecture, Japan – Spectators get an up-close look at various aircraft including the MV-22 Osprey as part of the Sapporo Air Show at Sapporo Okadama Airport, July 20. More than 50,000 spectators viewed U.S. and Japan military and commercial aircraft that were either on static display or showcased flying over the airport. “It is a great opportunity, not only for the United States military, but also for the Japan military to showcase their aircraft. We want to show the Japanese public what we do and why our alliance is so important,” said Maj. Gen. Andrew W. O’Donnell Jr., the deputy commander of United States Forces, Japan. This is the first time the Osprey has flown to Sapporo. The pilots and crew of the Osprey are with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 262 (Reinforced), 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, III Marine Expeditionary Force. (U.S. Marine Photo by Cpl. Henry Antenor)
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Sapporo Okadama Airport, Hokkaido Prefecture, Japan – Spectators observe the MV-22 Osprey as part of the Sapporo Air Show at Sapporo Okadama Airport, July 20. More than 50,000 spectators viewed U.S. and Japan military and commercial aircraft that were either on static display or showcased flying over the airport. “It is a great opportunity, not only for the United States military, but also for the Japan military to showcase their aircraft. We want to show the Japanese public what we do and why our alliance is so important,” said Maj. Gen. Andrew W. O’Donnell Jr., the deputy commander of United States Forces, Japan. This is the first time the Osprey has flown to Sapporo. The pilots and crew of the Osprey are with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 262 (Reinforced), 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, III Marine Expeditionary Force. (U.S. Marine Photo by Cpl. Henry Antenor)
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Sapporo Okadama Airport, Hokkaido Prefecture, Japan – Lance Corporal Carlos E. Bazuarojas (left), a flight equipment technician with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 262 (Reinforced), and a native of Mesa, Arizona, gives stickers to children as part of the Sapporo Air Show at Sapporo Okadama Airport, July 20. More than 50,000 spectators viewed U.S. and Japan military and commercial aircraft that were either on static display or showcased flying over the airport. “It is a great opportunity, not only for the United States military, but also for the Japan military to showcase their aircraft. We want to show the Japanese public what we do and why our alliance is so important,” said Maj. Gen. Andrew W. O’Donnell Jr., the deputy commander of United States Forces, Japan. This is the first time the Osprey has flown to Sapporo. The pilots and crew of the Osprey are with VMM-262 (Rein), 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit, III Marine Expeditionary Force. (U.S. Marine Photo by Cpl. Henry Antenor)
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