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II Marine Expeditionary Force

Marine Corps Base, Camp Lejeune, NC
II MEF Photos
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Lance Cpl. Benjamin C. Foster, 21, a satellite communications technician with 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade and Cincinnati, Ohio, native, conducts a pin test on the AN/TSC-156C Phoenix Satellite System, March 31, 2014. The pin test is a procedure to troubleshoot connection problems in order to ensure continuous communication service. Marines and sailors of 2nd MEB are currently participating in Exercise African Lion 14, which is an annually scheduled, multi-lateral and combined-joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco, the U.S. and other partner nations, and is designed to strengthen relationships in the region by increasing understanding of each nation’s military capabilities.
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The AN/TSC-181B Very Small Aperture Terminal-Large satellite system provides supported units with uninterrupted communication services worldwide. This version of the satellite provides more capability than its predecessors because it provides more stable long-range communications support for deployed forces like 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade, which is currently participating in Exercise African Lion 14. Exercise African Lion 14 showcases the 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade’s ability to integrate with partner-nation militaries and respond to crisis or contingency within the U.S. Africa Command operational area under a scalable, expeditionary joint-task force of multiple U.S. service components.
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The 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade employs an operational Capability Set 3, or CAPSET 3, as part of Exercise African Lion 14, March 26 – April 4, 2014. Variations of the CAPSET include modular tents used to house expeditionary operations centers and additional workspace for deployed forces. Exercise African Lion is an annually scheduled, multi-lateral and combined-joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco, the U.S. and other partner nations, designed to strengthen relationships in the region by increasing understanding of each nation’s military capabilities.
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U.S. Marines with Satellite Operations, 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade, II Marine Expeditionary Force take apart a Rapid Response Kit during execrise African Lion 2014 on Tifnit Royal Moroccan Armed Forces Base in Agadir, Morocco, Mar. 29, 2014. African Lion is conducted as a combined joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S. Forces to strengthen relationships and military operability in the region.
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A Garmin global positioning system to a Rapid Response Kit is set upset during Exercise African Lion 2014 on Tifnit Royal Morrocan Armed Forces Base in Agadir, Morocco, Mar. 29, 2914. African Lion is conducted as a combined joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S. Forces to strengthen relationships and military operability in the region.
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A Rapid Response Kit is set upset during execrise African Lion 2014 on Tifnit Royal Morrocan Armed Forces Base in Agadir, Morocco, Mar. 29, 2914. African Lion is conducted as a combined joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S. Forces to strengthen relationships and military operability in the region.
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U.S. Marine Corps Cpl. Brandon R. Ikenberry, 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade, II Marine Expeditionary Force works on the rapid response kit during exercise African Lion 2014 on Tifnit Royal Moroccan Armed Forces Base in Agadir, Morocco, Mar. 29, 2014. African Lion is conducted as a combined-joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S. Forces to strengthen relationships and military operability in the region.
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Cpl. Manpreet Singh, the 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade radio chief and native of New York City, gives a class on programming frequency-hopping networks to Lance Cpl. Bernadette Olave, from Mesa, Ariz., March 31, 2014. The communication Marines continue to train while in a deployed environment to improve their proficiency. Exercise African Lion 14 showcases the 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade’s ability to integrate with partner-nation militaries and respond to crisis or contingency within the U.S. Africa Command operational area under a scalable, expeditionary joint-task force of multiple U.S. service components.
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A Moroccan soldier takes notes during an intelligence capacity building workshop as a part of Exercise African Lion 2014.  Royal Moroccan intelligence personnel teamed up with U.S. Marines and German forces for a week to build understanding of the processes each use to gather information essential to a commander to make informed decisions on the battelfield. 

Exercise African Lion 14 is a multi-lateral and combined-joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco, the U.S. and other partner nations designed to strengthen relationships with participating countries by increasing understanding of each nation's military capabilities.  The military-to-military portion of the exercise includes: command-post exercises with humanitarian aid and disaster relief themes; stability operations, such as nonlethal weapons training and respond-to-crisis drills; and an intelligence capability-building workshop.
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A Moroccan soldier colloborates with Marine Major Paul F. Bishoff, intelligence officer in charge from 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade out of Camp Lejeune, NC during an intelligence capacity building workshop as a part of Exercise African Lion 2014.  Royal Moroccan intelligence personnel teamed up with U.S. Marines and German forces for a week to build understanding of the processes each use to gather information essential to a commander to make informed decisions on the battelfield.

Exercise African Lion 14 is a multi-lateral and combined-joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S. that involves approximately 350 U.S. servicemembers, 150 soldiers from the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces, and additional military personnel from European and African partner nations, and is designed to improve each nation's ability to operate collectively while continuing to build mutual understanding of each nation's military tactics, techniques and procedures.
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German 2ndLt Christian Neuman, shows a Moroccan  soldier specific points to look at while analizing terrain information during an intelligence capacity building workshop as a part of Exercise African Lion 2014.  Royal Moroccan intelligence personnel teamed up with U.S. Marines and German forces for a week to build understanding of the processes each use to gather information essential to a commander to make informed decisions on the battelfield. 

Exercise African Lion 14 is a multi-lateral and combined-joint exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco, the U.S. and other partner nations designed to strengthen relationships with participating countries by increasing understanding of each nation's military capabilities.  The military-to-military portion of the exercise includes: command-post exercises with humanitarian aid and disaster relief themes; stability operations, such as nonlethal weapons training and respond-to-crisis drills; and an intelligence capability-building workshop.
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Counting foam baton rounds with his Royal Moroccan Armed Forces counterpart, Sgt. Matthew Albano, a military policeman with 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion and Dalton, Mass., native, prepares for a familiarization range with the Remington M500 shotgun. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.
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A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.
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A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.
Download Full Image Photo Details
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.
Download Full Image Photo Details
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.
Download Full Image Photo Details
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