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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A soldier with the Australian Army, Australian Defence Force, navigates the horizontal log crossing obstacle April 29 during the Subject One Corporal Army Course 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 Australian. Wills is an infantryman with Company C, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force - Darwin.
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Lieutenant General John A. Toolan, the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific, addresses Marines with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force - Darwin, about their roles while deployed April 27 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan addressed the employment of MRF - D and its capabilities in response to humanitarian assistance operations and peace keeping operations in the Pacific region. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Forces.
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Lieutenant General John A. Toolan, commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific, discusses the capabilities of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin with the assembly of Marines, as Lt. Col. Eric J. Dougherty, commanding officer of 1st Battalion, 4th Marines, MRF-D, looks on, April 27 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan addressed the employment of MRF - D in response to humanitarian assistance operations and peace keeping operations in the Pacific region. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Forces.
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Left to right: Sergeant Major Marcus A. Chestnut, sergeant major of 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, Lt. Col. Eric J. Dougherty, commanding officer of 1st Battalion, 4th Marines, MRF-D, Lt. Gen. John A. Toolan, commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific, walk en route to address the assembly of Marines April 27 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan addressed the employment of MRF - D and its capabilities in response to operations in the Pacific region. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Forces.
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Lieutenant General John A. Toolan, the commander of U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Pacific, addresses Marines with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force - Darwin, about their roles while deployed April 27 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia. Toolan addressed the employment of MRF - D and its capabilities in response to humanitarian assistance operations and peace keeping operations in the Pacific region. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Forces.
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Sergeant Florin M. Ciuperciuc hands Cpl. Zachary Zaragoza, radio repairmen , Headquarters and Support Company, 1st Battalion, 4th Marines, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, hold a snake while attending Reception, Staging, Onward - Movement & Integration Apirl 17 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia, to ensure they were prepared to begin MRF-D 2015. During the RSO&I, the Marines are familiarized with the local environment, local customs and courtesies, and dangerous wildlife in the area, to include snakes and crocodiles. Marines will conduct training at existing Australian Defence Force facilities in the Northern Territory and throughout the region. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF.
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Corporal Luis Bravoromero,  machine gunner, Company B, 1st Battalion, 4th Marines, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, handles an albino python while attending Reception, Staging, Onward - Movement & Integration Apirl 17 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia, to ensure they were prepared to begin MRF-D 2015. During the RSO&I, the Marines are familiarized with the local environment, local customs and courtesies, and dangerous wildlife in the area to include snakes and crocodiles.  Marines will conduct training at existing Australian Defence Force facilities in the Northern Territory and throughout the region. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF.
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Staff Sergeant Bradley Havenar, platoon sergeant, Company B, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, handles a snake as Staff Sgt. Alfonso Gonzalez, a career planner with the battalion, watches while attending Reception, Staging, Onward - Movement & Integration Apirl 17 at Robertson Barracks, Palmerston, Australia, to ensure they were prepared to begin MRF-D 2015. During the RSO&I, the Marines are familiarized with the local environment, local customs and courtesies, and dangerous wildlife in the area to include snakes and crocodiles. Marines will conduct training at existing Australian Defence Force facilities in the Northern Territory and throughout the region. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF.
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Lance Corporal John Porter has his gear inspected upon arrival April 14 to Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin, Darwin, Australia, to begin Marine Rotational Force – Darwin 2015. Approximately 20 percent of Marines’ gear was inspected by the biosecurity officers with the Australian Department of Agriculture for any foreign soil, plants or seeds. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Force. Porter, a Chicago, Illinois, native, is a rifleman with Company B, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force - Darwin.
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First Lieutenant Duane Blank inspects Marines’ arrival cards April 14 at Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin, Darwin, Australia. Foreign passengers, both civilian and military, undergo an inspection process with the Australian Customs and Border Protection before entering the country. Marine Rotational Force - Darwin is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Force. Blank, a White Castle, Louisiana, native, is the executive officer with Company B, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, MRF-D.
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Lance Corporal Brandon Soncarty goes through Australian Customs and Border Protection upon arrival to Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin, Darwin, Australia, April 14 to begin Marine Rotational Force - Darwin 2015. Twenty percent of the newly arrived Marines’ gear was inspected by the biosecurity officers with the Australian Department of Agriculture for any foreign soil, plants or seeds. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Force. Soncarty, a Colfax, Wash., native, is a rifleman with Company B, 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, –MRF-D.
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Marines with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force - Darwin, exit the aircraft upon arrival to Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin, Darwin, Australia, April 14 to begin MRF-D 2015. Marines will conduct training at existing Australian Defence Force facilities in the Northern Territory and throughout the region. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the ADF.
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Marines with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, offload a CH-53E Super Stallion helicopter from a C-5 Galaxy at the beginning of MRF-D 2015 April 13 at Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin, Darwin, Australia. The C-5 flew from Travis Air Force Base, Fairfield, Calif., and landed in Hawaii to load the CH-53E before flying into RAAF Darwin. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Force. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by SSgt. Jose O. Nava/Released)
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Marines with 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin, offload their personal baggage from a C-5 Galaxy at the beginning of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin 2015 April 13 at Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin. The C-5 flew from Travis Air Force Base, Fairfield, Calif., and landed in Hawaii to load the CH-53E before flying into RAAF Darwin. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Force.
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Lieutenant Colonel  Eric Dougherty, right, gives his remarks about the beginning of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin 2015 as Commodore Brenton Smyth, left, and press listen April 13 at Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin, Darwin, Australia. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Force. Dougherty is the commanding officer of 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin. Smyth is the commander of Northern Command, Northern Territory, Australia.
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Commodore Brenton Smyth, left, shakes hands with Lt. Col. Eric Dougherty, right, during a press conference announcing the beginning of Marine Rotational Force – Darwin 2015 April 13 at Royal Australian Air Force Base Darwin. MRF-D is the deployment of U.S. Marines to Darwin and the Northern Territory, for approximately six months at a time, where they will conduct exercises and training on a rotational basis with the Australian Defence Force. Smyth is the commander of Northern Command, Northern Territory, Australia. Dougherty is the commanding officer of 1st Battalion, 4th Marine Regiment, Marine Rotational Force – Darwin.
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