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 African Lion 2011

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 29 Mai 2011 - 18:03

Lida, ton article date de ... 2010 !! faits attention à ce que tu postes !!

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 29 Mai 2011 - 19:10

M49/50 des FAR

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 29 Mai 2011 - 19:16

klan a écrit:
un peu de patience les Amis
A propos des photos des FAR , voilà la reponse que j'ai eu par le Cpl. Cullen:
Citation :
There are more photos with Moroccans in them; they just have to be sent to your headquarters in Rabat and officially approved. Once that happens, we will start publishing them too.

U.S. Marine Forces Africa
Rolling Eyes je savais que ca devait avoir quelquechose avec les notres
merci pour le coup klan

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MessageSujet: Re African Lion 2011:    Dim 29 Mai 2011 - 19:28

les photos des FAR doivent être approuvé par Rabat avant être publier
ils veulent pas tout montrer non plus ,il y a toujours ce coté secret a mon avis !!!!!!!!

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Dernière édition par klan le Dim 29 Mai 2011 - 23:25, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re African Lion 2011:    Dim 29 Mai 2011 - 19:45

Une compétition entre les Marines et les FAR sur le démontage et remontage de l' AK-47
est surtout les yeux bandé .

Spoiler:
 
Citation :
King of Battle thunders away during African Lion 2011

Citation :
Lance Cpl. Caley James, an artilleryman with Battery I, 3rd Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment, stages artillery rounds so that they can be easily and readily identified before a fire mission here May 25. Battery I, a Marine reserve artillery unit from Reading, Pa., fired their howitzers in support of forward elements during a training mission as part of exercise African Lion 2011. African Lion is an annual bilateral U.S.-Moroccan exercise designed to promote interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation’s military tactics, techniques and procedures.


Citation :
Cpl. Jesse Sangco, a crewman with Battery I, 3rd Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment, muscles an artillery shell onto the loading tray of an M777 Howitzer during a fire mission here May 25. Battery I, a Marine reserve artillery unit from Reading, Pa., fired their howitzers in support of forward elements during a training mission as part of exercise African Lion 2011. African Lion is an annual bilateral U.S.-Moroccan exercise designed to promote interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation’s military tactics, techniques and procedures.



Citation :
The "dragon’s breath" of escaping gases flow from the muzzle break of an M777 Howitzer as Marines with Battery I, 3rd Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment, conduct a fire mission here May 25. Battery I, a Marine reserve artillery unit from Reading, Pa., fired their howitzers in support of forward elements during a training mission as part of exercise African Lion 2011. African Lion is an annual bilateral U.S.-Moroccan exercise designed to promote interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation’s military tactics, techniques and procedures.



Citation :
Lance Cpl. Andrew Ryan, a scout observer from Battery I, 3rd Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment, sends an artillery fire mission digitally through his StrikeLink computer here May 25 during exercise African Lion 2011. African Lion is an annually scheduled, bilateral exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S. that involves more than 2,000 U.S. service members and approximately 900 members of the Royal Moroccan armed forces.



Citation :
Marines end training with a bang during African Lion 2011
Lance Cpl. Jesse Johnson fires an Anti-Tank 4, 84 mm single use rocket May 24 while other Marines provide suppressive fire during Company F, 4th Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion’s final field training exercise as part of African Lion 2011





Citation :
A Marine with Company F, 4th Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion, 4th Marine Division, covers up to protect himself from the dust May 24 as he rides in the top hatch of a Light Armored Vehicle during the unit’s final field training exercise as part of African Lion 2011.



Citation :
A Marine Corps Light Armored Vehicle kicks up a cloud of dust May 24 as it speeds towards the firing range during Company F, 4th Light Armored Reconnaissance Battalion’s final field training exercise as part of African Lion 2011

dvidshub

Citation :
The first portion of the live-fire training was with U.S. weapons, including the M249 light machine gun, M-4 carbine rifle and
M-9 pistol. Marines were paired with Moroccan soldiers and organized into firing teams. At the firing line, Marines coached the
Moroccans while they put rounds down range. Oorah!

U.S. Marine Forces Africa
Spoiler:
 

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Lun 30 Mai 2011 - 15:28

as deja dit,ils exercent a ce stade separement

Citation :
King of Battle thunders away during African Lion 2011

TAN TAN, Morocco – Marines from Battery I, 3rd Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment, a Marine Corps reserve artillery unit headquartered in Reading, Pa., honed their gunnery skills during exercise African Lion 2011 May 25.

The crushing sounds of the impacts could be heard across the training area when the battery received a call to fire their massive 155mm howitzers. Artillery shells whizzed over the heads of the forward observers, as they directed the fire.

In addition to the American gunners, a Royal Moroccan armed forces artillery unit trained their crews from a nearby firing position.

“It’s been very interesting to see how they do things,” said Cpl. Michael Brown, an assistant gunner who as been shooting artillery for five years. “They do things very different.”

During the training, the very ground the artillery was placed on became a challenge and training opportunity for the crew, added Brown.

Roughly a foot below the surface, dirt turned into giant rocks and immovable boulders that made it difficult for the howitzers’ spades to dig into the ground and hold the gun in place.

“It’s very good training,” said Brown, while talking about the challenges the crews faced with emplacing the guns.

Fire missions were called in on hand-held radios from forward observers. When the guns fired the requested rounds, the whole area shook as the recoil raised a haze of dust around the firing position.

“We’re doing indirect fire in support of forward elements,” said Sgt. Tony Panzarell, a howitzer section chief, explaining the mission of the day.

From the beginning of the training day until the sun began to set, the howitzers thundered away, drowning out noise made by other units training in the vicinity.

Exercise African Lion is an annually scheduled, bilateral U.S.-Moroccan exercise. This year’s exercise, the 8th annual iteration, brings together more than 2,000 U.S. service members from multiple locations throughout Europe and North America with more than 900 members of the Royal Moroccan armed forces.

African Lion is the largest exercise within the U.S. Africa Command area of responsibility, and is designed to promote interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation’s military tactics, techniques and procedures.

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Lun 30 Mai 2011 - 18:45

Citation :

US Army, Morocco conduct joint exercise African Lion 11

US airmen, sailors and soldiers, with Exercise African Lion 2011, successfully finished five days of humanitarian and civic assistance activities in five different locations in Morocco on May 27.

Joint medical teams focused on treating patients whilst being guarded by Marines with the 14th Marine Regiment. The Marines worked side by side with the Moroccan security forces to make certain medical attention could be delivered to Moroccan civilians in a safe and protected environment.

“We have to keep our eyes open for anything that looks out of the ordinary,” said Gunnery Sergeant Logan Conway, an anti-terrorism force protection chief with 14th Marines. “As a Marine who has deployed, I've gained an instinct for when people are up to no good. The people here are peaceful, but as the day goes on and heat rises we have to stay vigilant. When you have large crowds like we do here, a small incident only needs a few moments to escalate.”

Conway also supported security for humanitarian operations in Basra, Iraq. He said the preparation that went into each HCA site included route reconnaissance, site reconnaissance, an assessment of the local security situation, a development of contingency plans and a review of all potential risks.

“Whenever there are Marines around, I know I'll be safe,” said Petty Officer 2nd Class Sy Johnmario, dental assistant with 4th Dental Battalion. “It's great being out here in a joint environment. We get to immerse ourselves in Moroccan culture while helping the Moroccan people. Because of the security we are provided, we are able to go out to all the way out to these different sites and get the Moroccan villagers easier access to medical care.”

Johnmario said he trusted that the Marines would ensure his safety because he had deployed to Iraq with Marine Air Group 46 and knows how serious Marines are about security. However, the countryside of Morocco offers many unique challenges for the Marines. One of the challenges is the language barrier, which exists even for some of the Moroccans who might not understand all the different dialects of Arabic spoken by Berber tribal villagers.

“I facilitate communication between the U.S. and Moroccan militaries,” said Army Staff Sergeant Matt Madsen, an interpreter with the 142nd Military Intelligence Battalion. “We have been really busy and that means we are able to get more patients seen. The dialect of Berber spoken here is Tamazight, and it makes things a little difficult, but we are all working together with the Moroccans and there are no communication issues that we have not been able to handle.”

Madsen, who deployed to Ramadi, Iraq, has worked with Marines before in a deployed environment. He said the Marines in charge of security at the HCA sites have a level of professionalism on the job that exceeds expectations, and that's the level he has come to expect from Marines.

“It's very important that they are here keeping an eye out for us, so we can focus on our work,” said Air Force Major Miguel A Villalobos, a physician with 151st Medical Group, Utah Air National Guard. “This is my first time deploying, but I love working in the field in this environment. I only wish I could help more people and speak more Berber.”

The US medical teams partnered their Moroccan counterparts and both said they were able to learn from one another during the five days of working HCA sites. The Moroccan villages presented the bilateral medical teams with a wide variety of issues.

“We had a lot of cases of arthritis, said Villalobos. One of the older villagers' ears were totally plugged up with wax and debris and he had lost the ability to hear. We were able to quickly clean his ears, and he was smiling brightly once he could hear again. There was also a man who had two of his fingers partially bitten off by a donkey. We removed his old dirty bandages, cleaned his wounds and applied antibiotics.”

Gunnery Sergeant Greg Belgrave, an anti-terrorism force protection chief with 14th Marines, said the HCA activities were important, because they enabled the Moroccan people to see the humanitarian side of the US military working alongside their Moroccan medical teams. The U.S.-Moroccan relationship dates back to the earliest days of U.S. history, and Belgrave stated that Morocco formally recognized the colonies as a unified sovereign nation on December 20, 1777.

“African Lion demonstrates how our relationship with the Morocco continues to grow,” said Belgrave. “This exercise highlights how friendly and accepting the Moroccans are towards Americans. Next to the HCA site, the Moroccans set up a tent where they served us traditional Moroccan mint tea and freshly baked bread. We really get a chance to embrace their culture, and I'll go home with stories I'll be able to tell my grandkids.”

Belgrave stressed that the Moroccan security forces have done an outstanding job helping to ensure safety at the different HCA sites. He said the Marines simply applied their basic operational security practices and aided the Moroccan police in any way they can.

“We've been helping to make sure everything goes safely and smoothly here”, said Belgrave. “We are just utilizing what the Marine Corps teaches us to do on a day to day basis; to stay vigilant. It has been an awesome experience to be a part of this exercise and to support our medical staff as they helped so many people.”

Exercise African Lion 2011 is an annually scheduled, joint, combined U.S.-Moroccan exercise involving the US Army, Navy and Marines, and the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces that consists of peacekeeping operations, humanitarian civic assistance operations and construction projects.

It is the largest exercise within the U.S. Africa Command area of responsibility, and is designed to promote interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation's military tactics, techniques and procedures. All US forces will return to their home bases in the United States and Europe at the conclusion of the exercise. 2 000 U.S. service members and approximately 900 members of the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces participated in the exercise.

http://www.defenceweb.co.za/

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On a dit à Ibn ’Abbâs, qu’Allah l’agrée : « Les gens du livre disent : « Certes, nous n’avons pas de mauvaise pensées dans notre prière. » Ibn ’Abbâs a dit : « Ils ont raison. Satan ne s’occupe pas d’un cœur [déjà] dévasté. Les cœurs des gens du livre sont dévastés, et est-ce que Satan va venir le corrompre alors qu’ils le sont déjà. Certes, Satan s’attaque à la bâtisse solide pour la détruire ; quant à la bâtisse détruite, Satan ne s’y intéresse pas. »

Un savant a dit "Nous ne sommes pas comme les autres nations. Allah nous a choisi pour porter son message. Ainsi nous vaincrons par l'islam, et nous serons humilié a cause de l'abandon de l'Islam"

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Lun 30 Mai 2011 - 19:06

Photos HR








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MessageSujet: Re African Lion 2011:    Mar 31 Mai 2011 - 16:27

Citation :
Citation :
Marines, Moroccans conduct bilateral command post exercise as part of African Lion 2011


Citation :
Rudy Ruhwedel, a contractor with the I Marine Expeditionary Force Battle Simulation Center provides instructions to Marines from 4th Combat Engineer Battalion, 4th Marine Division, on operating Marine Air Ground Task Force Tactical Warfare Simulation terminals on May 23 as part of a nine-day command post exercise during African Lion 2011.


Citation :
Lance Cpl. Patrick M. Potocki, a field wireman with 4th Combat Engineer Battalion, 4th Marine Division, copies information from the Marine Air Ground Task Force Tactical Warfare Simulation terminal May 26, in order to provide an intelligence report to higher headquarters as part of a nine-day command post exercise during African Lion 2011


Citation :
Maj. Rafael Maryahin, the battalion commander of a simulated Marine Corps infantry battalion, uses the antenna of his radio to point out a specific location to Marine Air Ground Task Force Tactical Warfare Simulation terminal operator Lance Cpl. Chris R. Trader May 26 during the command post exercise of African Lion 2011.

Citation :
Spoiler:
 

DVIDS

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 31 Mai 2011 - 20:08

ca se passe à la BN
Citation :

‘Red Patchers’ run exercise clean-up as part of African Lion 2011


Story by Lance Cpl. Nana Dannsaappiah

PORT OF AGADIR, Morocco – Marines from 4th Landing Support Battalion, 4th Marine Logistics Group, outfitted in red-patched camouflage uniforms, yellow safety helmets and reflective belts walked back and forth between humvees and 7-ton trucks answering questions and pointing people in the right direction here, May 29, as they supervised the vehicle and equipment wash-down of exercise African Lion 2011.

Aptly nicked-named ‘Red Patchers’ due to small squares of red cloth affixed to their uniforms, LSB Marines are the backbone of ship to shore and retrograde operations. They are the connoisseurs of loading and offloading personnel and equipment.

“We hit the shore as quick as possible and get our people and gear back on the ship even quicker,” said Sgt. Franky Fergurgur, platoon sergeant of First Beach Terminal Operations Platoon (reinforced), Company A, 4th LSB.

First BTO Marines supervised and ensured that Marines from units cleaned their vehicles and equipment to the condition that they were free of Moroccan soil residue before being shipped back to the United States.

“We can’t bring any contaminants back into the U.S. because that would destroy the agriculture,” explained Fergurgur, on the importance of a thorough cleaning. “Every little piece of dirt comes out of there. It has to be spotless.”

The vehicles and equipment being washed had endured weeks of Moroccan dust, debris and the rough desert grounds and bushes of Morocco during exercise African Lion 2011. African Lion is an annually scheduled, bilateral exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S. that involves more than 2,000 U.S. service members and approximately 900 members of the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces.

With convoys constantly rolling in, bringing vehicles and equipment from various training areas, two sets of a little more than a dozen 4th LSB Marines rotated 12-hour shifts of running the wash-down operations at the port here.

Junior Marines from First BTO platoon took on higher echelon billets of the port operations. Lance corporals and corporals assumed charge, manning various stages of the cleaning process. Their duties ranged from directing untouched vehicles coming to get washed and managing prewashing areas to overseeing the detail-washing area.

At the detail-washing area, the Red Patchers armed Marine work crews with 3,000 pounds per square inch power-washers.

With everybody working together, vehicles kept rolling into the inspection lanes for a pre-inspection by the Marines.

After a vehicle had gone through all stages of cleaning and the LSB pre-inspection, U.S. Customs inspectors took a turn at some final scrutiny. During their inspections, the Customs agents realized that teamwork, communication and superb Red Patchers’ management had amounted into immaculate products.

“They’re awesome; they work their tails off and just execute,” said U.S. forces customs inspector Andre Hutchinson about the LSB Marines.

With a handful of moving parts at the port, the LSB Marines relentlessly harped on safety. The Red Patchers were constantly scanning for safety hazards and ensuring all Marines wore proper eye protection.

“Safety is the most important thing,” said Fergurgur, a Berkley, Calif., native. “Everybody has to work together to get this done.”

The wash-down operation forced junior Marines into leadership roles and developed their communication skills, with regularly having to coordinate with senior personnel.

“Half of our day is communication,” said Lance Cpl. Miguel Wong, a landing support specialist with First BTO. “With running back and forth and talking to everybody, communication is the biggest thing.”




on voit 2 OPV64

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Jeu 2 Juin 2011 - 18:11


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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Jeu 2 Juin 2011 - 20:20

peut être que F.Ham présidera conjointement avec Bennani les derniers manoeuvres ...
Citation :

Exercise African Lion 2011 enters final days



Story by Capt. Choli Ence
AGADIR, Morocco – U.S. and Royal Moroccan Armed Forces service members are bringing to a close another successful African Lion exercise, as the individual training areas throughout Morocco complete their final training events.

African Lion is an annually scheduled, bilateral U.S. and Moroccan exercise. This year’s exercise is the largest to date in the U.S. Africa Command area of responsibility and is designed to promote interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation’s military tactics, technique and procedures.

This year more than 2,000 U.S. service members from every branch of the military, to include both active and reserve components, worked alongside more than 900 members of the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces to successfully plan and execute this exercise.

Sgt. Maj. Mark Davis, sergeant major for Task Force African Lion, attributed the success of this year’s exercise to the hard work of both the Marines and “our partners.” He added that although the command structure was Marine centric, all of the different branches worked together to accomplish the trainings and humanitarian civic assistance projects during the exercise.

Maj. Arthur Czapka, operations officer for Task Force African Lion, stated that the “level of Moroccan interaction was higher than in previous African Lion exercises.” Service members participating in the exercise, “effected change at a level far beyond if they had only gone to a stateside exercise,” Czpaka said.

During exercise African Lion the Humanitarian and Civic Assistance personnel provided medical and dental services to more than 4,500 local civilians, and veterinarian services to more than 3,500 domesticated animals; the aerial transportation training unit transported more than 200 personnel and 62,800 pounds of cargo, and flew more than 100 flight hours; the Peacekeeping Operations personnel conducted non-lethal weapons training where more than 100 U.S. and Royal Moroccans Armed Forces service members received electronic shocks from a TASER® and wipes with Oleoresin Capsicum spray their eyes; and during the field training exercises more than 100,000 rounds of 5.56mm, 46,000 rounds of 7.62mm, and 25,000 rounds of .50 caliber rounds were expended on live-fire training ranges.

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 12:53

C'est quoi ca? et les gens doivent payer pour le lire?

Citation :
Morocco, U.S. End Exercise

CAIRO [MENL] -- Under heavy security, Morocco and the United States have concluded an annual military exercise. Officials said the U.S. Marine Corps completed a humanitarian exercise with the Moroccan Army called Operation African Lion. African Lion, an annual exercise, took place for five days in several parts of Morocco and concluded on May 27.

http://www.menewsline.com/article-1173,22977-Morocco-U-S-End-Exercise.aspx
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 13:01

une farce de toute facon

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 13:26

Leo Africanus a écrit:
C'est quoi ca? et les gens doivent payer pour le lire?

Citation :
Morocco, U.S. End Exercise

CAIRO [MENL] -- Under heavy security, Morocco and the United States have concluded an annual military exercise. Officials said the U.S. Marine Corps completed a humanitarian exercise with the Moroccan Army called Operation African Lion. African Lion, an annual exercise, took place for five days in several parts of Morocco and concluded on May 27.

http://www.menewsline.com/article-1173,22977-Morocco-U-S-End-Exercise.aspx

Du n'importe quoi, voila l'article original http://www.worldtribune.com/worldtribune/WTARC/2011/af_morocco0677_06_03.asp

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 16:07

Le bouquet Final ( les dernière grande manoeuvre commune) a déja eu lieu ?

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 16:10

oublie cette edition,comme si rien n´etait Sleep
grande deception

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 16:23

bon ben j'espère qu'ils se rattraperons à Tafilalet 11 et Djebel Sahara 11

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 16:26

jebel pas djebel Like a Star @ heaven
mais bon avec les memes chefs faut pas esperer

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 16:37

Je l'ai dit auparavant il y a absence de motivation et désintéressement
total coté far comme l'atteste les tenues de nos éléments qui ont été dépéché a la sauvette vers tifnit
et nord tan tan plage les ricains sont serieux du début à la fin
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Dim 5 Juin 2011 - 19:23

Yakuza a écrit:
jebel pas djebel Like a Star @ heaven
mais bon avec les memes chefs faut pas esperer

+1 il faut un grand coup de balayage du coté des vieux chefs (comme celui qu'ont a vu au debut de l'exercise.)

Ils ont encore la mentalité des goums ou des tabors et ils en font de meme avec nos FAR. Mad

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 7 Juin 2011 - 3:07


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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 7 Juin 2011 - 10:31

Bon petite résumé de l’africain lion 2011



merci YAK Wink



Dommage pour la censure médiatique qu'exerce nos haut gradé sur les manœuvre mené par notre armée

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 7 Juin 2011 - 11:12

C'est normal cette 'sencure".
Vous savez trés bien ce que l'on peut faire dire a des images!
surtout dans le contexte actuel ou nos voisins craignent un scénario Libyen chez eux.
De plus, avec l'Africom qui se cherche une terre d'acceuil, nos voisins en rajouterai une couche.
De plus avec le dossier du Sahara marocain, nos voisins détourneraient les images pour en faire de fausses info de pseudi-préparation a la guerre.
...etc

Il est certain que l'on aurait tous aimé voire des photos et vidéos de nos FAR dans l'action, mais il faut préserver l'image du royaume comme pays de paix. Même si nos FAR font le maintient de la paix en opex.

Comme dit mon père, "le Maroc il veut pas montrer c'qu'il a, comme ça, ça fi encour plus peur"

_________________
L'homme sage est celui qui vient toujours chercher des conseils dabord, des armes on en trouve partout.

feu Hassan II.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AbjNQ_5QvgQ
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Hannibal19
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 7 Juin 2011 - 13:17

C'est un peu pathetique tout ca Shocked

Certains jubilent en voyant des Abrams et compagnie, comme si ces armes appartenaient au Maroc... on ne voit que des soldats Americains, des Americains qui s'entrainent, rien d'enrichissant...

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