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Brig. Gen. Dan Goldfus, Chief of Paratroopers and Infantry Corps for Israeli Defense Forces, speaks to U.S. Marine Corps Capt. Caleb Rich, the commanding officer of Advanced Infantry Training Company, Advanced Infantry Training Battalion, School of Infantry – East, during a tour from II Marine Expeditionary Force which showcased various simulation and training facilities on Camp Lejeune, N.C., Mar. 10, 2021. The purpose of the visit was for IDF leaders to develop relationships with II MEF personnel and learn about Marine Corps training, simulators, and how they are integrated into training and exercises to create fighters and leaders for the battlefield. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Jesus Sepulveda Torres) - Brig. Gen. Dan Goldfus, Chief of Paratroopers and Infantry Corps for Israeli Defense Forces, speaks to U.S. Marine Corps Capt. Caleb Rich, the commanding officer of Advanced Infantry Training Company, Advanced Infantry Training Battalion, School of Infantry – East, during a tour from II Marine Expeditionary Force which showcased various simulation and training facilities on Camp Lejeune, N.C., Mar. 10, 2021. The purpose of the visit was for IDF leaders to develop relationships with II MEF personnel and learn about Marine Corps training, simulators, and how they are integrated into training and exercises to create fighters and leaders for the battlefield. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Jesus Sepulveda Torres)

Sgt. Dereck Ford, a technician with Explosive Ordnance Disposal Company, teaches Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 2 how to power up and recalibrate a metal detector during an improvised explosive device training exercise at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 23, 2016. CLB-2 Marines learned how to recognize signs of an IED and use the detector to identify the type of IED that may be present as they conducted hands-on training in preparation for their upcoming deployment with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force Crisis Response Africa. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Aaron K. Fiala/Released) - Sgt. Dereck Ford, a technician with Explosive Ordnance Disposal Company, teaches Marines with Combat Logistics Battalion 2 how to power up and recalibrate a metal detector during an improvised explosive device training exercise at Camp Lejeune, N.C., Feb. 23, 2016. CLB-2 Marines learned how to recognize signs of an IED and use the detector to identify the type of IED that may be present as they conducted hands-on training in preparation for their upcoming deployment with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force Crisis Response Africa. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Aaron K. Fiala/Released)

Lance Cpl. Jarod L. Smith, a crew chief with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 365, fires a mounted M2 Browning .50-caliber machine gun from the back of the MV-22B Osprey during a live fire training session off the coast of Marine Corps Air Station New River, N.C., Feb. 10, 2016. Marines with VMM-365 flew to a landing zone, which allowed pilots to practice CALs in their Osprey’s and then flew several miles off the coast to practice their proficiency with the .50-caliber machine gun. (U.S. Marine Corp photo by Lance Cpl. Aaron K. Fiala/Released) - Lance Cpl. Jarod L. Smith, a crew chief with Marine Medium Tiltrotor Squadron 365, fires a mounted M2 Browning .50-caliber machine gun from the back of the MV-22B Osprey during a live fire training session off the coast of Marine Corps Air Station New River, N.C., Feb. 10, 2016. Marines with VMM-365 flew to a landing zone, which allowed pilots to practice CALs in their Osprey’s and then flew several miles off the coast to practice their proficiency with the .50-caliber machine gun. (U.S. Marine Corp photo by Lance Cpl. Aaron K. Fiala/Released)

Sgt. Scott Roush, the security chief and senior intelligence analyst for Marine Aircraft Group 26, receives an award congratulating him on his accomplishments as honor graduate of the Squadron Intelligence Training and Certification Course during a graduation ceremony on Marine Corps Air Station New River, Aug. 28, 2015. The students spent 19 training days and more than 90 class hours learning aviation-specific intelligence skills such as structured analytic techniques, comprehensive threat education, capabilities and limitation of all Marine Corps aircraft and how to support a large scale exercise. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Michelle Reif/Released.) - Sgt. Scott Roush, the security chief and senior intelligence analyst for Marine Aircraft Group 26, receives an award congratulating him on his accomplishments as honor graduate of the Squadron Intelligence Training and Certification Course during a graduation ceremony on Marine Corps Air Station New River, Aug. 28, 2015. The students spent 19 training days and more than 90 class hours learning aviation-specific intelligence skills such as structured analytic techniques, comprehensive threat education, capabilities and limitation of all Marine Corps aircraft and how to support a large scale exercise. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Michelle Reif/Released.)

 

II Marine Expeditionary Force