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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USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE-2) personnel and a U.S. Marine with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, tie down a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter after transporting personnel July 5 from the Royal Australian Air force Base Darwin, Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia to the USNS Sacagawea. Two CH-53Es conducted the ship-landing operation, carrying approximately 20 personnel and practicing ship landing and take-off. The Marines are able to operate from the combat operations center aboard the USNS Sacagawea in support of Talisman Sabre 2015, which is a major Australian and U.S. military training exercise focused on mid-intensity “high end” war fighting. The MRF-D six-month deployment demonstrates how the Marine Air Ground Task Force is equipped and organized to carry out national objectives in cooperation with our national and international partners.
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A U.S. Marine Corps CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, transported and inserted personnel July 5 from the Royal Australian Air force Base Darwin, Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia to the USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE-2). Two CH-53Es conducted the ship-landing operation, carrying approximately 20 personnel and practicing ship landing and take-off. The Marines are able to operate from the combat operations center aboard the USNS Sacagawea in support of Talisman Sabre 2015, which is a major Australian and U.S. military training exercise focused on mid-intensity “high end” war fighting. The MRF-D six-month deployment demonstrates how the Marine Air Ground Task Force is equipped and organized to carry out national objectives in cooperation with our national and international partners.
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A USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE-2) crew member directs a U.S. Marine Corps CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter from Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, as it prepares to land on ship July 5 from the Royal Australian Air force Base Darwin, Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia. Two CH-53Es conducted the ship-landing operation, carrying approximately 20 personnel and practicing ship landing and take-off. The Marines are able to operate from the combat operations center aboard the USNS Sacagawea in support of Talisman Sabre 2015, which is a major Australian and U.S. military training exercise focused on mid-intensity “high end” war fighting. The MRF-D six-month deployment demonstrates how the Marine Air Ground Task Force is equipped and organized to carry out national objectives in cooperation with our national and international partners.
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A USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE-2) crew member directs a U.S. Marine Corps CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, to land on ship, July 5. Two CH-53Es conducted the ship-landing operation, carrying approximately 20 personnel and practicing ship landing and take-off. The Marines are able to operate from the combat operations center aboard the USNS Sacagawea in support of Talisman Sabre 2015, which is a major Australian and U.S. military training exercise focused on mid-intensity “high end” war fighting. The MRF-D six-month deployment demonstrates how the Marine Air Ground Task Force is equipped and organized to carry out national objectives in cooperation with our national and international partners.
Download Full Image Photo Details
A U.S. Marine Corps CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter with Marine Heavy Helicopter Squadron 463, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, transported and inserted personnel July 5 from the Royal Australian Air force Base Darwin, Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia to the USNS Sacagawea (T-AKE-2). Two CH-53Es conducted the ship-landing operation, carrying approximately 20 personnel and practicing ship landing and take-off. The Marines are able to operate from the combat operations center aboard the USNS Sacagawea in support of Talisman Sabre 2015, which is a major Australian and U.S. military training exercise focused on mid-intensity “high end” war fighting. The MRF-D six-month deployment demonstrates how the Marine Air Ground Task Force is equipped and organized to carry out national objectives in cooperation with our national and international partners.
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U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin serve burgers and hotdogs to Australian soldiers to celebrate the Fourth of July on July 5 to bring an end to Exercise Koolendong at Bradshaw Field Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Koolendong is a bilateral combined arms training exercise that combined light infantry, indirect fire weapons systems and air assets during training events. The rotational deployment of U.S. Marines in Darwin enables them to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, enhances regional security and builds capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marines with Marine Rotational Force – Darwin grill burgers and hotdogs for a Fourth of July celebration on July 5 to bring an end to Exercise Koolendong at Bradshaw Field Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Koolendong is a bilateral combined arms training exercise that combined light infantry, indirect fire weapons systems and air assets during training events. The rotational deployment of U.S. Marines in Darwin enables them to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, enhances regional security and builds capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marine Corps Cpl. George Gilbert shoots a F88 Austeyr assault rifle during a static live-fire range July 4 as part of Exercise Koolendong at Bradshaw Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Koolendong is a bilateral combined arms training exercise that combined light infantry, indirect fire weapons systems and air assets during training events. The rotational deployment of U.S. Marines in Darwin enables them to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, enhances regional security and builds capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Gilbert is a team leader with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin.
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U.S. Marine Corps Cpl. George Gilbert explains the functions of the M203 40mm grenade launcher to Australian PTE Brent Farrow during a static range July 4 as part of Exercise Koolendong at Bradshaw Field Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Koolendong is a bilateral combined arms training exercise that combined light infantry, indirect fire weapons systems and air assets during training events. The rotational deployment of U.S. Marines in Darwin enables them to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, enhances regional security and builds capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Gilbert is a team leader with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin. Farrow is a rifleman with 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army.
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Australian soldiers with 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, teach U.S. Marines with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, the fundamentals of shooting and handling the F88 Austeyr assault rifle July 4 as part of Exercise Koolendong at Bradshaw Field Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Koolendong is a bilateral combined arms training exercise that combined light infantry, indirect fire weapons systems and air assets during training events. The rotational deployment of U.S. Marines in Darwin enables them to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, enhances regional security and builds capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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Australian soldiers with 5th Battalion, The Royal Australian Regiment, 1st Brigade, Australian Army, teach U.S. Marines with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, the fundamentals of shooting and handling the F88 Austeyr assault rifle July 4 as part of Exercise Koolendong at Bradshaw Field Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Koolendong is a bilateral combined arms training exercise that combined light infantry, indirect fire weapons systems and air assets during training events. The rotational deployment of U.S. Marines in Darwin enables them to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, enhances regional security and builds capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region.
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U.S. Marine Corps Lance Cpl. Douglas Miller shoots a F88 Austeyr assault rifle during a live-fire static range July 4 as part of Exercise Koolendong at Bradshaw Training Area, Northern Territory, Australia. Koolendong is a bilateral combined arms training exercise that combined light infantry, indirect fire weapons systems and air assets during training events. The rotational deployment of U.S. Marines in Darwin enables them to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, enhances regional security and builds capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Miller is a rifleman with Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin.
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Caskets holding the remains of 36 Marines were honored, July 26, 2015, during a dignified transfer ceremony at Hangar 35 aboard Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii. The remains of 36 Marines who fought and died during the Battle of Tarawa in World War II were honored in ceremonies in Tarawa and the U.S., marking the Marines' return home for the first and final time in 70 years. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific and 3rd Marine Regiment Marines salute the caskets of the remains of 36 Marines, July 26, 2015, during a dignified transfer ceremony at Hangar 35 aboard Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii. The remains of 36 Marines who fought and died during the Battle of Tarawa in World War II were returned to U.S. soil to be identified and returned to their families for burial with full military honors. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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Third Marine Regiment Marines carry a casket holding the remains of one of 36 Marines, July 26, 2015 during a dignified transfer ceremony at Hangar 35 aboard Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii. The remains of 36 Marines who fought and died during the Battle of Tarawa in World War II were discovered and returned to the U.S. for proper identification and final burial. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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Capt. Alex H. Lim, a U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific public affairs officer, salutes the remains of 36 Marines, July 26, 2015, during a dignified transfer ceremony at Hangar 35 aboard Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Hawaii. The remains of 36 Marines who fought and died during the Battle of Tarawa in World War II were honored in both Tarawa and the U.S., marking the Marines' return home for the first time in 70 years. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew J. Bragg)
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