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 African Lion 09

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 19:31

Abrams US
donc l´exercice a bel et bien une composante Blindés Cool
bien joué Cobrath Like a Star @ heaven
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 19:54

fusionné Like a Star @ heaven
il s´agit bel et bien de 5 M1A1 et 1 M88,transporté le 25 avril a agadir pour l´exercice

en HiRes



Fifteen Local national employees assigned to the 21st Theater Sustainment Command's 6966th Transportation Truck Terminal conduct a heavy equipment transport convoy mission in Morocco April 25. The German transporters, who are assigned to the Theater Logistics Support Center-Europe, were instrumental in delivering five M1A1 Abrams Main Battle Tanks and one M88 Armored Recovery Vehicle to Agadir, Morocco, in support of Task Force African Lion 2009, a joint exercise between the U.S. Marines and the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces.


Dernière édition par Yakuza le Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 20:08, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 19:58

bon scoup ,mais il faut signer les photo

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 20:08

rectifié Wink
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 20:11

Yakuza a écrit:
fusionné Like a Star @ heaven
il s´agit bel et bien de 5 M1A1 et 1 M88,transporté le 25 avril a agadir pour l´exercice

en HiRes



Fifteen Local national employees assigned to the 21st Theater Sustainment Command's 6966th Transportation Truck Terminal conduct a heavy equipment transport convoy mission in Morocco April 25. The German transporters, who are assigned to the Theater Logistics Support Center-Europe, were instrumental in delivering five M1A1 Abrams Main Battle Tanks and one M88 Armored Recovery Vehicle to Agadir, Morocco, in support of Task Force African Lion 2009, a joint exercise between the U.S. Marines and the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces.


j'ai vu ce convoi ça entrainer un grand embouteillage dommage je croyais que ses oshkosh flambant neuf étaient marocains Crying or Very sad .

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 20:27

on en a extreme Wink
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 21:04

Citation :

CPX sharpens edge, coordination between U.S., Moroccan forces
Story by Master Sgt. Grady T. Fontana


TIFNIT, Morocco- U.S. and Moroccan forces integrated staffs to compose a combined infantry regiment and worked through simulated scenarios designed to challenge their interoperability in the command post exercise portion of Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009.

“We are here as the notional infantry regiment and we’re here to interact with our Moroccan counterparts as we go through the planning process, mission analysis, course of action development, and then [we] actually go through a simulation exercise,” said Marine Corps Lt. Col. Peter J. Finan, commanding officer, 4th Combat Engineer Battalion, 4th Marine Division.

The combined infantry regiment exercised their interoperability through a simulator known as the Marine Air-Ground Task Force (MAGTF) Tactical Warfare Simulation (MTWS), and it’s the Marine Corps’ primary aggregate model to train staff, according to Art R. Aragon, modeling and simulation planner, Marine Corps Forces, Africa.

“Instead of getting a whole regiment into the field, we simulate the regiment,” said Aragon, a former Marine Corps captain. “We simulate the forces, as well as the enemy, and we script the scenarios such that we focus on specific training objectives that the regiment wants to accomplish, and we do that in this simulated battlefield.”

The CPX involved about 50 service members, 25 each from 4th CEB, and Morocco’s Forces Armee Royale, and they were divided between the unit operations center, response cells, and control tent.

The operations center, the command post for the regiment, was led equally by Finan and his Moroccan counterpart and they commanded a simulated U.S. Marine Corps infantry battalion, a Moroccan infantry battalion, and a combined U.S.-Moroccan infantry battalion, according to Finan.

The Moroccans are very detailed in their planning,” said Finan, a native of Ashburn, Va. “They have a very thorough thought process, and I’ve been wonderfully pleased with the fact that they go through a process that’s quite like ours.”

The staff exercised a basic counter-insurgency scenario that included infantry conflicts, and humanitarian activities. “There may be a humanitarian crisis reported over the network, there may be a heavy loss of civilian life,” said Finan. Those are the types of scenarios the U.S. and Moroccans had to collaborate on.

According to Aragon, the simulation “war game” doesn’t necessarily garnish a winner or loser; all decisions are evaluated by people, not a computer.

“It’s called a man-in-the-loop simulation; it requires human decisions and it doesn’t grade or evaluate the human decision—humans do, we do, the Moroccan officers and Marines who are sitting in the exercise control room, they do.” said Aragon. “They will eventually evaluate the actions of the training audience—the computer doesn’t. All the computer does is provide us with a realistic environment to move friendly forces and enemy forces.”

“The scenarios have an emphasis on the combined [U.S.-Moroccan] battalion,” said Finan. “That’s the one we want to focus on. That’s the one we want an understanding on how to approach a particular enemy situation. We go through this now, so if we ever had to [operate combined] we’ll already have some of those lessons learned from this exercise.”

Finan said it’s important that U.S. forces work with foreign militaries. “The two conflicts that we’re presently involved in, Iraq and Afghanistan, require [combined forces],” said Finan. If we want to be good at it, and effective at it, and successful at it, we try to practice as much as possible.”

“If the 4th CEB is called upon to Afghanistan, we feel that this exercise will play a part in sharpening our edges and refining our skills,” said Finan. “This, quite frankly, is how it’s going to be done when you get to those countries.”

Finan was notably proud of his staff of officers and deemed the exercise a success. However, he was equally impressed and thankful for the unrelenting effort put forth by the enlisted Marines of 4th CEB and the Inspector-Instructor staff.

“Those Marines have bent over backward and have worked behind the scenes,” said Finan. “This exercise would be nowhere near as successful if it wasn’t for the [enlisted] Marines and the I&I staff supporting this exercise. They’ve kept this exercise running.”

AFRICAN LION is an annually scheduled, combined U.S.-Moroccan exercise that includes various types of military training including command post, live-fire training, peacekeeping operations, aerial refueling / low level flight training as well as a medical, dental, and veterinarian assistance projects to run concurrent with the training. The exercise is scheduled to run until June 4.


Marine Corps Lt. Col. Peter J. Finan {RIGHT}, commanding officer, 4th Combat Engineer Battalion, 4th Marine Division, and Ashburn, Va. native, discusses tactics of maneuver with his Moroccan counterpart during the command post exercise of Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009. The command post exercise involved about 50 service members, 25 each from 4th CEB, and Morocco's Forces Armee Royale. The annually scheduled, combined U.S.-Moroccan exercise is designed to improve interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation's tactics, techniques and procedures and is scheduled to run until June 4.


A U.S. Marine observes the simulated battlefield during the command post exercise of Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009. U.S. Marines and their Moroccans counterparts exercised their interoperability through a simulator known as the Marine Air-Ground Task Force (MAGTF) Tactical Warfare Simulation, the Marine Corps' primary aggregate model to train staff. AFRICAN LION is an annually scheduled, combined U.S.-Moroccan exercise designed to improve interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation's tactics, techniques and procedures and is scheduled to run until June 4

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 22:14

Yakuza a écrit:
rectifié Wink

mon general , vraiment je vous admire

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 14 Mai 2009 - 22:33

Yakuza a écrit:
on en a extreme Wink

C'est ce type d'oshkosh qui a était exposé durant le JPO des FAR

1978 Oshkosh M911 HET AWD
Tractor Trailor Tank Transport



il est différent de celui qui transporte les Abrams

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وَكَانَ حَقّاً عَلَيْنَا نَصْرُ الْمُؤْمِنِينَ
أوآكم الله ، حفظكم الله ، نصركم الله ، ثبتكم الله ، أيدكم الله
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Ven 15 Mai 2009 - 4:29

on a mieux que ces Oshkosh on a les FAUN allemands

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Ven 15 Mai 2009 - 22:11

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Sam 16 Mai 2009 - 0:15

non pas celui la Neutral , des SLT-50
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Mar 26 Mai 2009 - 17:43

enfin.. Cool

Citation :

Marine, Moroccan 'hurcs' come together for AL09

5/22/2009 By Byline Sgt. Rocco DeFilippis,Unit Marine Forces Africa
KENITRA, Morocco —

A detachment of Marines from Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 has traveled here to conduct bi-lateral training with their counterparts in the Royal Moroccan Air Force during the aviation-training portion of the annual exercise AFRICAN LION.

Throughout the aviation training exercise (ATX), the Marines of VMGR-234 have supported AFRICAN LION by working with their Moroccan counterparts to conduct fixed-wing aerial refueling, assault support, rapid ground refueling, and classroom instruction both here and in sites throughout the country.

Lt. Col. William “Buddy” Smith, AFRICAN LION deputy task-force commander and Tucson, Ariz., native, said the ATX portion of the AFRICAN LION exercise serves as the important aviation piece of the limited Marine Air Ground Task Force (MAGTF) of the exercise.

“[The ATX] is important because it allows us to demonstrate the capability and flexibility of the MAGTF,” Smith said. “It also provides us with a great opportunity for bi-lateral training.”

Since their arrival, the Marines of VMGR-234 have worked closely with the Royal Moroccan Air Force during numerous fixed-wing aerial refueling missions, providing Moroccan F-5 pilots with a chance to hone their in-flight refueling skills.

In addition to supporting the F-5s, Lt. Col. Doug “Stumpy” Strumpf, detachment commander and VMGR-234 executive officer, said the squadron has been training with Moroccan C-130 pilots, aircrew and mechanics throughout the training exercise.

“Every crew position has a similar counterpart on the Moroccan Air Force side,” Strumpf said. “So, we have a great chance here to work with each other—to familiarize each other with our tactics, techniques and procedures—and it is a benefit to both our organizations.”

As part of the bi-lateral spirit of the exercise, Strumpf said the Marines and the Moroccans have been conducting their training to highlight the capabilities that their KC-130s bring to the battlefield.

Staff Sgt. Brendan Johnson, VMGR-234 loadmaster and Colchester, Vt., native, said the Marines are focusing on training evolutions like aerial refueling and rapid ground refueling because they give commanders on the ground unique support and capability.

“The focus is on the seamless integration of air and ground assets to support the bilateral training that is taking place [here],” Johnson said. “But it’s also a chance for our Marines to stay current in some of the missions we don’t normally get the chance to do such as rapid ground refueling.”

This year’s exercise marks the third time a detachment from the Ft. Worth, Texas-based VMGR-234 has traveled here to train with their Moroccan counterparts.

Marine Forces Africa Joint Exercise Planner and AFRICAN LION Action Officer Maj. Nebyu Yonas, a Dallas native, said the work the Marines have done with the Royal Moroccan Air Force C-130 community over the years has benefited both nations’ services as they perfect their in-flight refueling capabilities.

“Through this training, we have been able to work closely with our Moroccan partners as they develop, enhance and maintain their refueling capabilities,” Yonas said.

Upon completion of the ATX portion of AFRICAN LION on May 28, VMGR-234 is slated to return to Ft. Worth, although the relationships they’ve built over the years will continue on after the exercise has finished.

“[The Marine Corps C-130 community] is small and we build strong bonds and friendships,” Strumpf said. “The relationships we have established throughout our time here have given way to those same strong friendships, and this truly is a great chance to build on a strong and lasting friendship between our two countries.”

AFRICAN LION is an annually scheduled, combined U.S.—Moroccan exercise designed to improve interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation’s tactics, techniques and procedures. The exercise is scheduled to run until June 4.


Sgt. David Goldblatt, load master and Ft. Worth, Texas native, observes the aerial refueling of a Royal Moroccan Air Force F-5 jet during a fixed wing aerial refueling mission in support of Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009. Throughout the exercise, Ft. Worth-based Marines with Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 have been working with Moroccan C-130 pilots, aircrew and mechanics to conduct aerial refueling, low-level flight and other training. The annually scheduled, combined U.S.-Moroccan exercise is designed to improve interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation’s tactics, techniques and procedures and is scheduled to run until June

ca tue Cool
Northrop F-5E TigerIII n°91940

A Royal Moroccan Air Force F-5 jet approaches the refueling basket during a fixed wing aerial refueling mission in support of Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009.

Northrop F-5E TigerIII n°91933

A Royal Moroccan Air Force F-5 jet refuels during a fixed wing aerial refueling mission in support of Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009.


A Marine with Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 conducts a walk around inspection of one of the squadron’s KC-130T airplanes prior to departure for an aerial refueling mission during Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009


A Marine with Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 checks the fuel level on one of the squadron’s KC-130T airplanes while Moroccan airmen operate a fuel truck prior to departure for an aerial refueling mission during Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009


A Marine with Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 conducts pre-flight checks prior to departure for an aerial refueling mission during Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009


Gunnery Sgt. Stephon Stollfus (left), Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 maintenance controller and Ft. Worth, Texas native, shows Sgt. J.D. Kellam how to make a repair to KC-130T’s refueling basket during Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009


Cpl. Richard Jimenez (left), Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 avionics technician and Merrillville, Ind., native, discusses a pre-flight manifest with a Moroccan airman during Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009


Sgt. Jared Fowler (front right), Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 load master and Granbury, Texas native, leads a period of instruction on the employment of the rapid ground refueling system to a group of Moroccan C-130 pilots, aircrew and flight engineers during Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009


Staff Sgt. Brendon Johnson (left), Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 234 load master and Colchester, Vt., native, briefs a group of Moroccan C-130 pilots, aircrew and flight engineers during a rapid ground refueling simulation during Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Mar 26 Mai 2009 - 21:08

Big up Yaku pour la trouvaille

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 4 Juin 2009 - 2:13

5/28/2009 - Vice Adm. Robert T. Moeller (center right), U.S. Africa Command deputy to the commander for military operations, and Brig. Gen. Tracy L. Garrett, commander of Marine Forces Africa






On voit bien un LAV







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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 4 Juin 2009 - 16:09

celle la est la derniere M.T,pas de photo super-miniature et surtout pas d´anciennes photos de African Lion 08 Mad Mad

attention a ton prochain post Exclamation
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 4 Juin 2009 - 21:39

African Lion se termine par un final training exercise

Citation :
African Lion wraps up with FTX
6/4/2009 By Sgt. Rocco DeFilippis, Unit Marine Forces Africa
CAP DRAA, Morocco —

Marines from 4th Marine Division in concert with their Royal Moroccan Army counterparts put the finishing touches on this year’s Exercise AFRICAN LION during the final training exercise (FTX) here May 28.

As the Marines and Moroccans maneuvered their tanks, light armored reconnaissance vehicles (LARs), humvees, and other tactical vehicles through the dusty Cap Draa valley, distinguished visitors from U.S. Africa Command, Marine Forces Africa and the Royal Moroccan Army observed the event, which capped-off more than two weeks of bi-lateral combat arms training.

This year’s ground combat portion of AFRICAN LION featured infantry Marines from K Company and L Company, Weapons Company, 3rd Battalion, 23rd Marine Regiment; an LAR platoon from C Company, 4th LAR Battalion; and a tank platoon from C Company, 4th Tank Battalion.

Throughout the 19-day long training exercise, the Marines worked closely with counterparts from the Royal Moroccan Army in a variety of bi-lateral training evolutions including small-arms and crew-served weapons training, live fire and maneuver ranges, bi-lateral weapons systems familiarization, and the FTX.

“We have shot just about every infantry weapons system that is organic to the weapons company,” said Maj. Andrew W. Ralston, operations officer for Task Force African Lion and Paoli, Penn., native.

In addition to the infantry training, Ralston said the bi-lateral nature of the training served as a benefit to the Marines and gave them a unique perspective on different infantry tactics, techniques and procedures.

“This has been a solid learning experience for these Marines,” Ralston said.

“It’s really good training for the future,” said Sgt. Scott VanKeuren, platoon sergeant for 2nd Platoon, Weapons Co., 3/23 and a Baton Rouge, La., native. “Our Marines get the chance to not only operate and train in an austere environment, but they benefit from experience of working with a friendly foreign force.”

VanKeuren said the Marines and Moroccans continually sought chances to share perspectives on the employment of their prospective weapons systems and both forces got the chance to get hands-on familiarization training with each other’s gear.

“The Marines have had the chance to train with the Moroccans in a way which has exposed them to different approaches and tactics, as well as increasing their knowledge of different weapons systems,” said Maj. Gordon Hilbun, Weapons Co., 3/23 commanding officer and Atlanta native.

As the Marines begin to depart and return to their home units, the conclusion of the ground combat portion of the exercise marks the end of this year’s AFRICAN LION.
Throughout the six-week exercise, Marines, sailors and Army National Guard soldiers from a variety of units have worked and trained with the Moroccans to cover every aspect of the Marine Air Ground Task Force, as well as providing humanitarian and civic assistance.

AFRICAN LION is an annually scheduled combined U.S.-Moroccan exercise is designed to improve interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation’s tactics, techniques and procedures.
http://www.marines.mil/units/marforaf/Pages/AfricanLionwrapsupwithFTX.aspx
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Lun 23 Nov 2009 - 18:08

Citation :


Les U.S. Marines et les Aviateurs marocains se livrent ensemble à un exercice d’« African Lion »
Sergent Rocco DeFilippis
U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Afrique



STUTTGART, Germany, May 26, 2009 — KENITRA, Maroc — Un équipage composé de U.S. Marines et de la Force aérienne royale marocaine, ainsi que du personnel de soutien ont participé à un exercice de formation en aviation (ATX) dans le cadre des activités annuelles d’« African Lion 2009 ».

Les Marines de l’Escadre 234 de Transport et de Ravitaillement en Vol (VMGR-234), basée à Forth Worth, Texas, et leurs homologues marocains ont participé au ravitaillement aérien d’appareils à voilure fixe, au soutien d’assaut, au ravitaillement terrestre rapide et à des cours magistraux ici et sur d’autres sites à travers le Maroc.

« African Lion » est conjoint entre les États-Unis d'Amérique et le Maroc, organisé tous les ans, a pour but d'améliorer l'interopérabilité et la compréhension mutuelle des tactiques, des techniques et des procédures de chaque pays. L’exercice d’un mois, conduit par les Forces du Corps des Marines, Afrique la Composante des Marines du Commandement militaire des États-Unis d’Amérique pour l’Afrique, devrait se terminer le 4 juin.

Selon le Lieutenant Colonel William Smith, adjoint au commandant de la force militaire d’« African Lion », dit que la portion ATX d’« African Lion » était la pièce d’aviation importante de la Force restreinte interarmées des Marines (MAGTF) lors de l’exercice.

« [L’ATX] est important parce qu’il nous permet de démontrer la capacité et la flexibilité de la MAGTF », déclare Smith. « Il nous offre aussi l’opportunité précieuse de mener une formation bilatérale ».

Depuis leur arrivée, les Marines du VMGR-234 ont collaboré étroitement avec la Force aérienne royale marocaine lors de nombreuses missions de ravitaillement aérien d’appareils à voilure fixe, permettant aux pilotes marocains de F-5 d’avoir l’occasion de perfectionner leurs techniques de ravitaillement en vol.

Outre le soutien apporté aux F-5, le Lieutenant Colonel Doug Strumpf, capitaine et directeur général du VMGR-234, explique que l’escadre était en formation avec les pilotes marocains de C-130, l’équipage et les mécaniciens pour la durée de l’exercice de formation.

« Chaque poste d’équipage avait un homologue du côté de la Force aérienne royale marocaine, » raconte Strumpf. « Donc nous avons une occasion précieuse de travailler l’un avec l’autre — pour se familiariser avec les tactiques, les techniques et les procédures de chacun — et nos deux organisations en bénéficient ».

Dans le cadre de l’esprit bilatéral de l’exercice, Strumpf dit que les Marines et les Marocains ont mené leur formation pour mettre en valeur les capacités que les ravitailleurs de KC-130 des Marines apportent sur le champ de bataille.

Le Sergent Brendan Johnson, coordinateur du chargement du VMGR-234, explique que les Marines portent leur attention sur les évolutions de la formation comme le ravitaillement aérien et le ravitaillement terrestre rapide parce qu’elles apportent aux commandants sur le terrain un soutien et une capacité uniques.

« L’élément central est l’intégration fluide des ressources aériennes et terrestres pour appuyer la formation bilatérale qui se déroule [ici], » dit Johnson. « Mais c’est aussi l’occasion pour nos Marines de rester au fait dans certaines missions que nous n’avons pas toujours l’opportunité d’accomplir, comme le ravitaillement terrestre rapide ».

L’exercice de cette année représente la troisième fois qu’une escadre du VMGR-234 est allée en Afrique du Nord pour suivre une formation avec ses homologues marocains.

« La communauté [du Corps des Marines C-130] n'est pas très grande et nous créons des liens et des amitiés solides, » explique Strumpf. « Les relations que nous avons établies au cours de notre séjour ici se sont transformées en amitiés fortes, et c’est réellement une grande opportunité de développer des relations amicales solides et durables entre nos deux pays ».
SOURCE:
http://www.africom.mil/printStory.asp?art=3087
Citation :


Citation :
during Exercise AFRICAN LION 2009 on May 22, 2009. Throughout the exercise, Ft. Worth, Texas-based Marines with VMGR-234 have been working with Moroccan C-130 pilots, aircrew and mechanics to conduct aerial refueling, low-level flight and other training. The annually scheduled, combined U.S. -Moroccan exercise is designed to improve interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation's tactics, techniques and procedures and is scheduled to run until June 4. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sergeant Rocco DeFilippis)



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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Lun 23 Nov 2009 - 20:30

MAATAWI a écrit:
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STUTTGART, Germany, May 26, 2009


MAATAOUI... Est ce que t'as vu la date de l'article???!!!
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Mar 24 Nov 2009 - 12:18

Raptor a écrit:
MAATAWI a écrit:
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STUTTGART, Germany, May 26, 2009


MAATAOUI... Est ce que t'as vu la date de l'article???!!!

Oui Raptor j'ai vu la date mais comme l'article parle de l'exercice African Lion de cette anné 2009 est les photos n"existé pas sur le Topic sur tou celle du l'un de nos F-5 en ravitaillement en vol En plus je ne savais pas que African Lion comprenais même des manoeuvre aérienne

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Mar 24 Nov 2009 - 12:23

MAATAWI a écrit:


Oui Raptor j'ai vu la date mais comme l'article parle de l'exercice African Lion de cette anné 2009 est les photos n"existé pas sur le Topic sur tou celle du l'un de nos F-5 en ravitaillement en vol En plus je ne savais pas que African Lion comprenais même des manoeuvre aérienne

donc aucune envie meme de voir la page precedente! et tu tu persiste meme.
ce flood devra cesser tot ou tard
Like a Star @ heaven

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 26 Nov 2009 - 22:41









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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Jeu 26 Nov 2009 - 22:45














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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Sam 27 Fév 2010 - 13:28


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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   Sam 27 Fév 2010 - 23:41

Yakuza a écrit:


little test on the M1A,it is the second time they brought it.you know what I mean?
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 09   

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African Lion 09
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