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Retired Israeli Defense Force Brig. Gen. Moshe Edri, Assistant Minister of Defense for chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense, Government of Israel, watches as Marines with Technical Rescue Platoon, Chemical Biological Incident Response Force, CBIRF, demonstrate rescuing a casualty from a trench in a contaminated environment during an official visit Aug. 29, 2016. CBIRF hosted officials from the Israeli Ministry of Defense for Chemical, Biological, Radiological and Nuclear defense to showcase their skills and techniques for responding to CBRN threats or events worldwide. - Retired Israeli Defense Force Brig. Gen. Moshe Edri, Assistant Minister of Defense for chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear defense, Government of Israel, watches as Marines with Technical Rescue Platoon, Chemical Biological Incident Response Force, CBIRF, demonstrate rescuing a casualty from a trench in a contaminated environment during an official visit Aug. 29, 2016. CBIRF hosted officials from the Israeli Ministry of Defense for Chemical, Biological, Radiological and Nuclear defense to showcase their skills and techniques for responding to CBRN threats or events worldwide.

Sailors with Chemical Biological Incident Response Force, CBIRF, examine a contaminated chamber using a Multi-Rae monitor while donning their Class A personal protective equipment which includes self-contained breathing apparatus during Exercise Scarlet Response 2016 at Guardian Centers, Perry, Ga., Aug. 23, 2016. This exercise is the unit’s capstone event, testing the levels of each individual CBIRF capability with lane training and culminating with a 36-hour simulated response to a nuclear detonation. CBIRF is an active duty Marine Corps unit that, when directed, forward-deploys and/or responds with minimal warning to a chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear or high-yield explosive threat or event in order to assist local, state, or federal agencies and the geographic combatant commanders in the conduct of CBRNE response or consequence management operations, providing capabilities for command and control; agent detection and identification; search, rescue, and decontamination; and emergency medical care for contaminated personnel. - Sailors with Chemical Biological Incident Response Force, CBIRF, examine a contaminated chamber using a Multi-Rae monitor while donning their Class A personal protective equipment which includes self-contained breathing apparatus during Exercise Scarlet Response 2016 at Guardian Centers, Perry, Ga., Aug. 23, 2016. This exercise is the unit’s capstone event, testing the levels of each individual CBIRF capability with lane training and culminating with a 36-hour simulated response to a nuclear detonation. CBIRF is an active duty Marine Corps unit that, when directed, forward-deploys and/or responds with minimal warning to a chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear or high-yield explosive threat or event in order to assist local, state, or federal agencies and the geographic combatant commanders in the conduct of CBRNE response or consequence management operations, providing capabilities for command and control; agent detection and identification; search, rescue, and decontamination; and emergency medical care for contaminated personnel.

Marines and sailors with Chemical Biological Incident Response Force train alongside the Fire Department of New York for a field training exercise at the F.D.N.Y. training academy in Randall’s Island, N.Y. June 20, 2016. CBIRF is an active duty Marine Corps unit that, when directed, forward-deploys and/or responds with minimal warning to a chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear or high-yield explosive threat or event in order to assist local, state, or federal agencies and the geographic combatant commanders in the conduct of CBRNE response or consequence management operations, providing capabilities for command and control; agent detection and identification; search, rescue, and decontamination; and emergency medical care for contaminated personnel. - Marines and sailors with Chemical Biological Incident Response Force train alongside the Fire Department of New York for a field training exercise at the F.D.N.Y. training academy in Randall’s Island, N.Y. June 20, 2016. CBIRF is an active duty Marine Corps unit that, when directed, forward-deploys and/or responds with minimal warning to a chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear or high-yield explosive threat or event in order to assist local, state, or federal agencies and the geographic combatant commanders in the conduct of CBRNE response or consequence management operations, providing capabilities for command and control; agent detection and identification; search, rescue, and decontamination; and emergency medical care for contaminated personnel.

Marines from the Search and Extraction Platoon carried out a civilian role player with a crushed pelvis inside a subway station where a train had derailed during the 36-hour continuous operation as part of Exercise Scarlet Response 2015 at Guardian Centers in Perry, Georgia, July 23. The Search and Extraction Platoon is the second team to go into a building after the primary assessment team, who gathers the first wave of intelligence that will be used to define the manner in which the mission will be accomplished. They search and extract victims that can’t move or are seriously injured. - Marines from the Search and Extraction Platoon carried out a civilian role player with a crushed pelvis inside a subway station where a train had derailed during the 36-hour continuous operation as part of Exercise Scarlet Response 2015 at Guardian Centers in Perry, Georgia, July 23. The Search and Extraction Platoon is the second team to go into a building after the primary assessment team, who gathers the first wave of intelligence that will be used to define the manner in which the mission will be accomplished. They search and extract victims that can’t move or are seriously injured.

Sergeant Austen Clark, the hot zone controller for the Search and Extraction Platoon, helps one of his Marines fasten and secure his gas mask before completing the final exercise of the afternoon during Exercise Scarlet Response 2015 at Guardian Centers in Perry, Georgia, July 21. The hot zone is the area where an incident occurs. Clark makes sure he keeps accountability of everything that goes on when his Marines go in and search a building, such as their gear, if there are any casualties inside or if there are any further issues besides what they already know. - Sergeant Austen Clark, the hot zone controller for the Search and Extraction Platoon, helps one of his Marines fasten and secure his gas mask before completing the final exercise of the afternoon during Exercise Scarlet Response 2015 at Guardian Centers in Perry, Georgia, July 21. The hot zone is the area where an incident occurs. Clark makes sure he keeps accountability of everything that goes on when his Marines go in and search a building, such as their gear, if there are any casualties inside or if there are any further issues besides what they already know.

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