U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific

 

U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific

In Any Clime and Place

Marine Forces Pacific Photos
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Papua New Guinea soldiers and U.S. Marines and Sailors stand in formation during the opening remarks for Exercise Koa Moana, June 18, 2016, at Taurama Barracks, Papua New Guinea. The multi-national, bilateral exercise is designed to improve interoperability and relations through mil-to-mil training and by sharing infantry, engineering, medical and law enforcement skills.
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Lance Cpl. Jacob W. Anderson practices clearing a stairwell with a fire team made of Marines and soldiers with the Papua New Guinea Defence Force, June 19, 2016, at Taurama Barracks, as part of Exercise Koa Moana. Koa Moana, the first exercise between U.S. Marines and the PNGDF directly, is designed to increase interoperability and relations by sharing infantry, engineering, medical and law enforcement capabilities.
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Lance Cpl. Abraham U. Aaron prepares to cross a notional danger zone during a patrol, June 19, 2016, at Taurama Barracks, Papua New Guinea, as part of Exercise Koa Moana. This is the first occasion for the Papua New Guinea and U.S. Marines to train directly. Koa Moana is a multi-national, bilateral exercise designed to increase interoperability and relations by sharing infantry, engineering, law enforcement and medical skills.
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A Papua New Guinean naval ship heads toward USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE 2) for Task Force Koa Moana to disembark their gear and personnel, off the coast of Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea, June 17, 2016. This marks the first time the Papua New Guinea Defence Force and U.S. Marines will train together directly. Papua New Guinea is the second of four destinations for the task force during their deployment in the Asia-Pacific region. Their deployment consists of multiple multi-national, bilateral exercises designed to increase the interoperability and relations between participating nations by sharing infantry, engineering, law enforcement and medical skills. The Marines and Sailors are originally assigned to I and III Marine Expeditionary Force. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. William Hester/ Released)
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Cpl. Zachary A. Barnett (Right) assists a fellow Marine onto a Papua New Guinea naval vessel, as part of their movement to shore from USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE 2), to participate in Exercise Koa Moana, June 17, 2016, as part of Task Force Koa Moana’s deployment in the Asia-Pacific region. Koa Moana is a multi-national, bilateral exercise with the Papua New Guinea Defence Force to increase interoperability and relations by sharing infantry, law enforcement, medical and engineering skills. The Sacagawea is a Marine Prepositioning Force Ship assigned to transport the task force to multiple nations in the Asia-Pacific region during their deployment. This marks the first time for the Papua New Guinea Navy to transport equipment and personnel from ship to ship to shore. The U.S. service members with the task force are originally assigned to I and III Marine Expeditionary Force.
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A crew member aboard USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE 2) throws a line to a barge as part of the process of preparing to move supplies from ship to ship. Sacagawea is a Marine Prepositioning Force ship responsible for transporting Task Force Koa Moana to various countries in the Asia-Pacific region to support their mission to increase interoperability and relations. The Marines and Sailors with the task force are originally assigned to I and III Marine Expeditionary Force.
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U.S. Marines receive a welcome aboard booklet upon arrival to the HMAS Adelaide at Port of Brisbane, Queensland, Australia, June 16, 2016. This marks the first time Marines and sailors from Marine Rotational Force - Darwin have embarked in such numbers on an Australian HMAS. This opportunity allows for MRF-D to expand the partnership capabilities with our Australian allies. The Marines are with 1st Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, MRF-D, and the Australians are with HMAS Adelaide.
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An Australian sailor guides U.S. Marines to an upper deck aboard the HMAS Adelaide at Port of Brisbane, Queensland, Australia, June 16, 2016. This marks the first time Marines and sailors from Marine Rotational Force - Darwin have embarked in such numbers on an Australian HMAS. This opportunity allows for MRF-D to expand the partnership capabilities with our Australian allies. The Marines are with 1st Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, MRF-D, and the Australians are with HMAS Adelaide.
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U.S. Marines prepare to go aboard the HMAS Adelaide at Port of Brisbane, Queensland, Australia, June 16, 2016. This marks the first time Marines and sailors from Marine Rotational Force - Darwin have embarked in such numbers on an Australian HMAS. This opportunity allows for MRF-D to expand the partnership capabilities with our Australian allies. The Marines are with 1st Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, MRF-D, and the Australians are with HMAS Adelaide.
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Landing craft air cushion conduct an amphibious assault during the MARFORPAC-hosted U.S. Pacific Command Amphibious Leaders Symposium (PALS) at Marine Corps Training Area Bellows May 19, 2015. PALS is designed to bring together senior leaders of allied and partner Marine Corps, naval infantries, and militaries spanning the Indo-Asia-Pacific region with interest in military amphibious capability development. This year, 22 nations sent representatives to observe the training.
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Tongan Maritime Force Lt. Cmdr. Semisi Palu Tapueluelu, talks to U.S. Marine Corps Lt. Gen. John A. Toolan, commander, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific before day three of U.S. Pacific Command's Amphibious Leaders Symposium (PALS) begins on Marine Corps Base Hawaii, Kaneohe Bay, Hawaii, May 20, 2015. PALS is designed to bring together senior leaders of allied and partner Marine Corps, naval infantries, and militaries spanning the Indo-Asia-Pacific region with interest in military amphibious capability development. This year, 22 nations sent representatives to observe the training. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Wesley Timm/Released)
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U.S. Marines assigned to the 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU) patrol through a Military Operation in Urban Terrain (MOUT) environment equipped with an Infantry Immersion Training (IIT) simulation package during the MARFORPAC-hosted U.S. Pacific Command Amphibious Leaders Symposium (PALS) aboard Marine Corps Training Area Bellows (MCTAB) May 19, 2015. PALS is designed to bring together senior leaders of allied and partner Marine Corps, naval infantries, and militaries spanning the Indo-Asia-Pacific region. This year, 22 nations sent representatives to observe this training and participated in meaningful dialogues on key aspects of maritime and amphibious operations, capability development and interoperability.
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Two U.S. Marine Corps MV-22 Osprey pilots with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 161 prepare to depart from Hickam Air Force Base, Hawaii, May 19, 2015. Senior military leaders of allied and partner nations visited Hawaii to participate in the U.S. Pacific Command Amphibious Leaders Symposium.
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U.S. Marines, Australian soldiers and Australian sailors stand at attention for the lowering of the Australian flag aboard the HMAS Adelaide at Port of Brisbane, Queensland, Australia, June 16, 2016. This marks the first time Marines and sailors from Marine Rotational Force - Darwin have embarked in such numbers on an Australian HMAS. This opportunity allows for MRF-D to expand the partnership capabilities with our Australian allies. The Marines are with 1st Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, MRF-D.
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U.S. Marines go aboard the HMAS Adelaide at Port of Brisbane, Queensland, Australia, June 16, 2016. This marks the first time Marines and sailors from Marine Rotational Force - Darwin have embarked in such numbers on an Australian HMAS. This opportunity allows for MRF-D to expand the partnership capabilities with our Australian allies. The Marines are with 1st Battalion, 1st Marine Regiment, MRF-D, and the Australians are with HMAS Adelaide.
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PACIFIC OCEAN (July 29, 2014) - Two MV-22 Ospreys, assigned to Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron (VMM) 161, and three CH-53E Super Sea Stallions, assigned to the Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron (HMH) 465, fly in formation after launching from the amphibious assault ship USS Peleliu (LHA 5) while underway during Rim of the Pacific (RIMPAC) Exercise 2014. Twenty-two nations, 49 ships and six submarines, more than 200 aircraft and 25,000 personnel are participating in RIMPAC exercise from June 26 to Aug. 1, in and around the Hawaiian Islands and Southern California. The world's largest international maritime exercise, RIMPAC provides a unique training opportunity that helps participants foster and sustain the cooperative relationships that are critical to ensuring the safety of sea lanes and security on the world's oceans. RIMPAC 2014 is the 24th exercise in the series that began in 1971.
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