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U.S. Marine Corps M1 Abrams tanks and Norwegian Leopard 2A4 Tanks rest in a field after training in Rena, Norway, Feb. 17,2016. The Marines and Norwegian Army are working together as part of Exercise Cold Response, a joint NATO and allied country exercise comprised of 12 countries and approximately 16,000 troops. The U.S. European Command appreciates the opportunity for taking part in such a large multinational exercise at the invitation of our Norwegian Allies; and we are especially thankful for the chance to put our skills to the test in unique cold weather conditions. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Master Sgt. Chad McMeen/Released) - U.S. Marine Corps M1 Abrams tanks and Norwegian Leopard 2A4 Tanks rest in a field after training in Rena, Norway, Feb. 17,2016. The Marines and Norwegian Army are working together as part of Exercise Cold Response, a joint NATO and allied country exercise comprised of 12 countries and approximately 16,000 troops. The U.S. European Command appreciates the opportunity for taking part in such a large multinational exercise at the invitation of our Norwegian Allies; and we are especially thankful for the chance to put our skills to the test in unique cold weather conditions. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Master Sgt. Chad McMeen/Released)

U.S. Marines and sailors with the 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade stabilize the neck of a notional Norwegian soldier casualty during combat casualty care at Rena, Norway, Feb. 17, 2016. About ten Marines from the unit form the shock trauma squad, which is designed to provide a second echelon of medical care to wounded service members when hospitals are either not available or unable to get to the patient in time. The two nations will team up for Exercise Cold Response 16, combining 10 other NATO allies and partner nations in order to enhance joint crisis response capabilities in cold weather environments. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Lucas Hopkins/Released) - U.S. Marines and sailors with the 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade stabilize the neck of a notional Norwegian soldier casualty during combat casualty care at Rena, Norway, Feb. 17, 2016. About ten Marines from the unit form the shock trauma squad, which is designed to provide a second echelon of medical care to wounded service members when hospitals are either not available or unable to get to the patient in time. The two nations will team up for Exercise Cold Response 16, combining 10 other NATO allies and partner nations in order to enhance joint crisis response capabilities in cold weather environments. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Lucas Hopkins/Released)

A cold weather tent built by Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 is covered in snow in the mountains of Bridgeport, Calif., during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, Jan. 15, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brianna Gaudi/released) - A cold weather tent built by Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 252 is covered in snow in the mountains of Bridgeport, Calif., during Mountain Exercise 1-16, a cold weather training exercise, Jan. 15, 2016. The training is a prerequisite for a large, multi-national exercise called Cold Response 16 that will take place in Norway, March of this year. Cold Response will challenge 12 NATO allies’ and partners’ abilities to work together and respond in the case of a crisis. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brianna Gaudi/released)

A Marine with 2nd Battalion, 10th Marine Regiment participating in Reconnaissance Selection Occupation and Position training, uses an aiming circle during a section chief’s course aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Aug. 6, 2015. The aiming circles orient the mortar, making sure the mortar will accurately provide supporting fire. The Marines undergoing section chief’s course will potentially be in charge of a team of five Marines and an artillery weapon system once returning to the unit. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Chris Garcia/Released) - A Marine with 2nd Battalion, 10th Marine Regiment participating in Reconnaissance Selection Occupation and Position training, uses an aiming circle during a section chief’s course aboard Camp Lejeune, N.C., Aug. 6, 2015. The aiming circles orient the mortar, making sure the mortar will accurately provide supporting fire. The Marines undergoing section chief’s course will potentially be in charge of a team of five Marines and an artillery weapon system once returning to the unit. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Chris Garcia/Released)

 

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