U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific

 

U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific

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Marine Forces Pacific Photos
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Lieutenant General Toolan prepares to toss coins into the air during a game of “Two-up” April 25 at the Sergeants Mess as Marines continue to commemorate 100 years of Australian and New Zealand Army Corps Day alongside their Australian Defence Force counterparts April 25 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan is visiting the Marines of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during his trip around the Pacific. “Two-up” is a traditional Australian game, involving a designated "spinner" throwing two coins or pennies into the air. Players gamble on whether the coins will fall with both heads up, both tails up, or with one coin a head, and one a tail. The game is traditionally played on ANZAC Day. MRF-D is an excellent opportunity to improve our knowledge of one another’s customs and traditions which ultimately strengthen our military interoperability. Toolan is the commanding general of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific.
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Lieutenant General John A. Toolan walks down from an aircraft April 24 after arriving at Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin, Darwin, Australia. Toolan is visiting the Marines of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during his trip around the Pacific. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, by enhancing regional security and building capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Toolan is the commander of U.S. Marine Forces, Pacific.
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Lieutenant General Toolan, right, greets CDRE Brenton Smyth, left, April 24 at Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin, Darwin, Australia. Toolan is visiting the Marines of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during his trip around the Pacific. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, by enhancing regional security and building capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Toolan is the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific. Smyth is the commander of Northern Command, Australian Defence Force. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by SSgt. Jose O. Nava/Released)
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Brigadier Mick Ryan, right, introduces Lt. Gen. John A. Toolan, left, at the Officers Mess at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan is visiting the Marines of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during his trip around the Pacific. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, by enhancing regional security and building capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Toolan is the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific. Ryan is the commander of 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force.
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First Lieutenant Timothy Rose uncovers the newly dedicated “Wilson Room” April 24 at the Officers Mess on Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan is visiting the Marines of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during his trip around the Pacific. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, by enhancing regional security and building capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Rose is the executive officer for Company A, 1st Battalion, 4th Marines, MRF-D. Toolan is the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific.
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A soldier with the Australian Army guards the cenotaph during the Dawn Ceremony April 25 at Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia. The Dawn Ceremony commemorated the 100th anniversary of the landing of Australian and New Zealand troops on the Gallipoli peninsula April 25, 1915. ANZAC Day is similar to the U.S.’s Veterans Day. Marines with the Marine Rotational Force – Darwin participated in the ceremonies by lying a wreath on the cenotaph and marching in parades. MRF-D is an excellent opportunity to improve our knowledge of one another’s customs and traditions which ultimately strengthen our military interoperability.
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Lieutenant Colonel Eric Dougherty, left, and Sgt. Maj. Marcus Chestnut, right, lead a column of U.S. Marines April 25 during the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps Day Parade in Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia. ANZAC Day commemorates the landing of Australian and New Zealand troops on the Gallipoli peninsula April 25, 1915. This year marked the 100th anniversary of the landing. Dougherty is the commanding officer of 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, MRF-D. Chestnut is the sergeant major of the battalion. MRF-D is an excellent opportunity to improve our knowledge of one another’s customs and traditions which ultimately strengthen our military interoperability.
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U.S. Marines salute while performing the drill movement “eyes-right” during the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps Day Parade April 25 in Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia. ANZAC Day commemorates the landing of Australian and New Zealand troops on the Gallipoli peninsula April 25, 1915. This year marked the 100th anniversary of the landing. Marine Rotational Force - Darwin is an excellent opportunity to improve our knowledge of one another’s customs and traditions which ultimately strengthen our military interoperability. The Marines are with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, MRF-D.
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Commodore Brenton Smyth returns a salute to U.S. Marines during the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps Day Parade April 25 in Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia. ANZAC Day commemorates the landing of Australian and New Zealand troops on the Gallipoli peninsula April 25, 1915. This year marked the 100th anniversary of the landing. Smyth is the commander of Northern Command, Australian Defence Force. The Marines are with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force - Darwin.
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Lieutenant General John A. Toolan claps during the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps Day Parade April 25 in Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia. ANZAC Day commemorates the landing of Australian and New Zealand troops on the Gallipoli peninsula April 25, 1915. This year marked the 100th anniversary of the landing. Toolan is the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific.
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Lieutenant General Toolan, right, poses for a photo with BRIG Mick Ryan, left, April 24 at the Officers Mess at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan is visiting the Marines of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during his trip around the Pacific. The rotational deployment in Darwin enables Marines to more effectively train, exercise, and operate with partners, by enhancing regional security and building capacity to respond more rapidly to natural disasters and crises throughout that region. Toolan is the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific. Ryan is the commander of 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force.
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Lieutenant General Toolan, left, walks with BRIG Mick Ryan, right, into the Sergeants Mess as to continue commemorating 100 years of Australian and New Zealand Army Corps Day April 25 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan is visiting the Marines of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during his trip around the Pacific. MRF-D is an excellent opportunity to improve our knowledge of one another’s customs and traditions, such as ANZAC Day, which ultimately strengthen our military interoperability. Toolan is the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific. Ryan is the commander of 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force.
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Lieutenant General Toolan tosses coins into the air for a game of “Two-up” April 25 at the Sergeants Mess as Marines continue to commemorate 100 years of Australian and New Zealand Army Corps Day alongside their Australian Defence Force counterparts April 25 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan is visiting the Marines of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin during his trip around the Pacific. “Two-up” is a traditional Australian game, involving a designated "spinner" throwing two coins or pennies into the air. Players gamble on whether the coins will fall with both heads up, both tails up, or with one coin a head, and one a tail. The game is traditionally played only on ANZAC Day. MRF-D is an excellent opportunity to improve our knowledge of one another’s customs and traditions which ultimately strengthen our military interoperability. Toolan is the commanding general of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific.
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Commodore Brenton Smyth, far right, Brigadier Mick Ryan, second from right, Lt. Gen. John A. Toolan, second from left, and Lt. Col. Eric Dougherty salute to show respect during the Dawn Ceremony April 25 at Darwin, Northern Territory, Australia. The Dawn Ceremony commemorated the 100th anniversary of the Gallipoli campaign for the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps during World War I. Toolan is the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific. Smyth is the commander of Northern Command, Australian Defence Force.  Ryan is the commander of 1st Brigade, Australian Army, ADF. Dougherty is the commander of 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force - Darwin.\
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Brigadier Mick Ryan, Commander of 1st Brigade, Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, invites native Australians, known as Aborigines, to perform for the Marines of 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, during a “Welcome to Country” brief at the Brigade Parade Ground on April 22, 2015 at Robertson Barracks. The Marine Corps and the Australian Defence Force are committed to continuing our tradition of more than 100 years of global partnerships and security cooperation between Australia and the United States of America. U.S. military-ADF relations date back to the early 20th century and include significant conflicts World Wars I and II, Korea, Vietnam, Iraq and Afghanistan.
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Corporal Edgar Celaya and a soldier with the Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, dig a fighting hole during the Subject One Corporal Army Course April 30 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Northern Territory, Australia. Subject One Corporal Army Course is run by the Warrant Officer and Non Commissioned Officer Academy and is an excellent opportunity to improve our knowledge of one another’s militaries which ultimately strengthen our interoperability. Warrant Officer and Non Commissioned Officer Academy is a subordinate training establishment of the Land Warfare Centre, Royal Military College of Australia. Celaya is an electro-optical ordinance repairer with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin.
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