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 African Lion 2011

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 17:33

Photographer Cpl. Cullen Tiernan










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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 18:14

















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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 18:19

Photographer Cpl. Cullen Tiernan










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

Les M198 sont là ... cheers

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 19:34

L'merican, hada makane comme dit la chanson. Belles pics, merci les gars

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 19:38

ca promet un bel exercice tous ca !
J'espère que les notres se laisseront photographier
déja on peut noter les 2 RPB-20 sur l'une des pic Wink

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 19:41

je suis de ton avis mirage sa va être du lourd cette année !

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 19:46

remarquez la logitistique présente, que ca soit terrestre ou navale ... Cool
le montre présent sur place prend en cas d'urgence .. 96heures pour être déchargé ... remarquez que ce n'est pas encore finie, et à croire romh, il y a encore un autre monstre qui attend son tours pour décharger son matos ... Twisted Evil

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 20:36

ça promet tous ça Twisted Evil un super exercice, en plus je doute fort qu'il repartent avec tous ce qu'ils ont débarqué
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 20:45

Ca va etre du lourd un grand exercise se prepare. Cool

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 20:54

Photos en HR

Citation :
Spc. Michael Vermette stands by a rain- trench outside of his tent in Cap Draa, Morocco, May 6. The soldiers training was part of a joint exercise with soldiers, sailors, Marines, and Royal Moroccan Armed Forces during Exercise African Lion 2011.

Citation :
U.S. Army vessel Landing Craft Utility 2006 (USVA Buena Vista) makes its way to shore at Tan-Tan, Morocco, May 3. The vessel traveled from Fort Eustis, Va. to participate in a joint U.S. and Moroccan exercise called African Lion 2011.

Citation :
U.S. service members watch as U.S. Army vessel Landing Craft Utility 2006 (USVA Buena Vista) makes its way to shore at Tan-Tan, Morocco, May 3. The vessel traveled from Fort Eustis, Va., to participate in a joint U.S. and Moroccan exercise called African Lion 2011.

Citation :
A soldier who serves out of Fort Eustis, Va., digs a trench around his tent in case of inclement weather at Cap Draa, Morocco, May 4. The soldier is a part of Army Task Force 24, which plays a crucial role in a joint U.S. and Moroccan exercise called African Lion 2011.

Citation :
U.S. Navy sailors serving as part of a U.S. and Moroccan exercise, African Lion 2011, load equipment onto a LCM8 naval vessel, May 4. Exercise African Lion 2011 is a CJCS-directed, U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Africa-conducted, joint and bi-lateral exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S.

Citation :
Soldiers serving with U.S. Army Task Force 24 unload wood obstacles off of the Army vessel Landing Craft Utility 2023 (USVA Hobkirk) at a pier in Tan-Tan, Morocco, May 4. Task Force 24 is an element of Exercise African Lion 2011, which is a CJCS-directed, U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Africa-conducted, joint and bi-lateral 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, between April 25 and June 18.

Citation :
A soldier serving with U.S. Army Task Force 24 guides another Soldier operating a Kalmar Rough Terrain Cargo Handler vehicle off of the Army vessel Landing Craft Utility 2006 at a pier in Tan-Tan, Morocco, May 4. The soldiers are participating in a joint U.S. and Moroccan exercise called African Lion 2011.

Citation :
Sgt. John Gallagher, who hails from Charlotte, N.C., an information technology specialist with Headquarters and Headquarters Detachment, 24th task Force, carries equipment from the U.S. Army vessel Landing Craft Utility 2006 (USVA Buena Vista) at Tan-Tan, Morocco, May 4. Task Force 24 is an element of a joint U.S. and Moroccan exercise called African Lion 2011.

Citation :
Sgt. John Gallagher, a Charlotte, N.C. native and information technology specialist with Headquarters and Headquarters Detachment, 24th task Force, ties a rope attached to the U.S. Army vessel Landing Craft Utility 2023 (USVA Hobkirk) to a pier in Tan-Tan, Morocco, May 4. Task Force 24 is an element of a joint U.S. and Moroccan exercise called African Lion 2011.

Citation :
Sailors serving in Exercise African Lion 2011 unload equipment from the U.S. Naval Ship Pillilaau aboard an LCM8 vessel off the coast of Tan-Tan, Morocco, May 6. The sailors are a part of joint U.S. and Moroccan exercise called African Lion 2011.

Citation :
Soldiers serving with U.S. Army Task Force 24 watch as soldiers aboard the Army vessel Landing Craft Utility 2023 (USVA Hobkirk) lower the vessel’s ramp in order to unload equipment at a pier in Tan-Tan, Morocco, May 4. The Soldiers were part of a joint U.S. and Moroccan exercise called African Lion 2011

Citation :
Sgt. Michael James (center), a native of Richmond, Va. And human recourses specialist with the Headquarters and Headquarters Detachment, 24th Task Force, quizzes his soldiers on Army tasks and drills at Cap Draa, Morocco, May 6. Task Force 24 is an element of Exercise African Lion 2011, which is a CJCS-directed, U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Africa-conducted, joint and bi-lateral 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, between April 25 and June 18

Citation :
The sun sets on the Joint Logistics Over The Shore camp. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Service members attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force assemble at an airport in Agadir, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company

Citation :
Service members attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force assemble outside of an airport in Agadir, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
The sun sets on the Joint Logistics Over The Shore camp. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
ailors from the Naval Support Element assemble outside of a K-SPAN, the main camp area where the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force meets, eats, and plans the day’s events. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Seaman Apprentice Kenneth Baker, a Seabee with the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force, walks down the beach in Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
U.S. Army First Sgt. Ronald Daniels, Pfc. Ryan Sullivan, and Spc. Greg Jeffreys, members of the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force, sit by the beach in Tan Tan, Morocco during a break in operations. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Service members attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force wait for Army Landing Craft Utility 2006 to hit the beaches of Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Service members attached to Joint Logistics Over The Shore force play cards in camp after completing the day’s mission. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Service members attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force wait for Army Landing Craft Utility 2006 to hit the beaches of Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Service members attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force pack up and board a bus en route to the beaches of Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Service members attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force pass a group of locals while walking through a seaport in Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Seaman Markus Chacon, a sailor attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force, casts off a Landing Craft Mechanized 847 in the seaport of Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Seaman Bryan Stout, a Seabee attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force, hammers a tent stake at the JLOTS base camp in Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Capt. Joe Grealish, the naval forces commander of the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force, sets up his rain fly on his tent at the JLOTS base camp in Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
The main body of service members attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force sets up base camp in Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company.

Citation :
Pfc. Justin Rockcastle, a soldier attached to the Joint Logistics Over The Shore force, eats a Meal Ready to Eat (MRE) in a fighting position at base camp in Tan Tan, Morocco. The JLOTS force supports Exercise African Lion 2011, a cooperative training exercise involving the Moroccan military and 14th Marine Regiment, in the execution of ship to shore movement of cargo and equipment. The force is comprised of the Naval Support Element, Army Task Force 24, and Marine Corps 4th Landing Support Battalion Charlie Company
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Citation :
CAP DRAA, Morocco -- In the desert of the African coast, dark and dreary clouds loomed in the sky. With the weather unpredictable, soldiers were making use of their time in training.

Soldiers with the 331st Transportation Company and 1098th Medium Boat Company, out of Fort Eustis, Va., took part in survival, escape and evasion training to improve their skills and combat efficiency during exercise African Lion 2011 at Cap Draa, Morocco, May 5.

Exercise African Lion 11 is a chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff-directed, U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Africa-conducted, joint and bi-lateral exercise between the Kingdom of Morocco and the U.S. that involves more than 2,000 U.S. service members, consisting of elements from the Army, Navy, Marines and Air Force, training alongside approximately 900 members of the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces. The exercise takes place from April 25 to June 18. The Soldiers participating in the exercise formed an element titled Task Force 24.

“Survival skills are good for all soldiers in the Army to know,” said Sgt. 1st Class Nathan Almaas, the training instructor and Juneau, Alaska, native with TF 24. “If you are ever stuck out in the desert, this is good training to have.”

Almaas demonstrated to soldiers techniques to purify urine into drinking water, find true north, determine edible foods and benefits of eating certain animals, and starting fires.

The soldiers became more inventive by learning unorthodox methods to start fires such as using household accelerants and items for ignition. Soldiers were shown how insect repellants and hand sanitizers are flammable and can be ignited by using pieces of glass, personal glasses, and flint in order to survive.

Almass said the survival training gives soldiers one-on-one experience in advanced and reliable techniques they would normally have to learn from a more advanced military course. He said this knowledge is potentially lifesaving and invaluable for each and every soldier partaking.

The training was serious, yet some soldiers like Staff Sgt. James
Brogan from Boston, with the 331 Transportation Company, Modular Causeway, tried to make the training fun while keeping its effectiveness. Brogan kept his group of soldiers motivated by calling them “Brogans Team Elite” and by comically giving them constructive criticism when correcting their errors instead of the usual military seriousness.

Survival is the most basic instinct of anyone, but the knowledge needed to survive without modern commodities can only be gained by proper training.

“We’ve tried to harness the power of fire since the dawn of man,” said Brogan, “and today we have.”






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Dernière édition par Fremo le Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 21:23, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mar 10 Mai 2011 - 21:00

YASSINE a écrit:
ça promet tous ça Twisted Evil un super exercice, en plus je doute fort qu'il repartent avec tous ce qu'ils ont débarqué

c'est ce que je pense aussi.
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Mer 11 Mai 2011 - 23:23

Cool





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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Jeu 12 Mai 2011 - 0:55

joli Fremo Cool

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011    Jeu 12 Mai 2011 - 17:39

Citation :
Exercise African Lion 2011 features extensive upgrades, highlights strength of U.S.-Moroccan relationship

5/11/2001 By Cpl. Cullen J. Tiernan , Marine Forces Africa

AGADIR, Morocco — By air and by sea, the U.S. Marines, Soldiers, Sailors and Airmen are landing in Agadir. The service members are here to participate in Exercise African Lion 2011 and train side-by-side with their Moroccan counterparts, the Royal Moroccan Armed Forces.

The U.S. troops arrive here and immediately begin the voyage to Tan-Tan, the small desert town in southern Morocco where the majority of the exercise will take place. The annual arrival of Americans has become a familiar site to the Moroccans as African Lion is in its 8th year. The exercise grows larger ever year. More than two years of planning went into this year’s exercise, and it promises to be the largest, most multifaceted African Lion ever.

“The Moroccans asked us to make the exercise bigger, more complicated and more difficult,” said Marine Maj. Keith Nunn, the lead planner and lead of the exercise coordination cell with Marine Forces Africa. “This really highlights the strong military relationship we have with Morocco. They wanted us to crank it up a little and we are. We have increased the size almost two-fold and have exponentially increased the complexity.”

African Lion 2011 includes many firsts. In order to fulfill the Moroccan request to increase the exercise’s size, Marine Forces Africa requested the Deployable Joint Command and Control Systems, DJC2 CORE Package, and the capabilities of Joint Logistics Over-The-Shore, JLOTS. These new elements have allowed the exercise to include twice as many tanks as last year, M777 howitzer artillery pieces, and the inclusion of JLOTS enablers such as the U.S. Army tugboat Winfield Scott, the USNS Bobo, USNS Pililaau and the HSV-2 Swift, as well as F-15 Eagle fighter jets. In order to ensure all the different elements of this year’s enlarged exercise have constant access to communications, the DJC2 was an essential addition.


Marines.mil

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Dernière édition par klan le Jeu 12 Mai 2011 - 17:53, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Jeu 12 Mai 2011 - 17:46

Les F15 sont de retour au Maroc cheers

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Jeu 12 Mai 2011 - 17:49

Good news Cool

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Jeu 12 Mai 2011 - 17:57

klan a écrit:
Citation :
Exercise African Lion 2011 features extensive upgrades, highlights strength of U.S.-Moroccan relationship

5/11/2001 By Cpl. Cullen J. Tiernan , Marine Forces Africa


“The Moroccans asked us to make the exercise bigger, more complicated and more difficult,” said Marine Maj. Keith Nunn, the lead planner and lead of the exercise coordination cell with Marine Forces Africa. “This really highlights the strong military relationship we have with Morocco. They wanted us to crank it up a little and we are. We have increased the size almost two-fold and have exponentially increased the complexity.”

African Lion 2011 includes many firsts. In order to fulfill the Moroccan request to increase the exercise’s size, Marine Forces Africa requested the Deployable Joint Command and Control Systems, DJC2 CORE Package, and the capabilities of Joint Logistics Over-The-Shore, JLOTS. These new elements have allowed the exercise to include twice as many tanks as last year, M777 howitzer artillery pieces, and the inclusion of JLOTS enablers such as the U.S. Army tugboat Winfield Scott, the USNS Bobo, USNS Pililaau and the HSV-2 Swift, as well as F-15 Eagle fighter jets. In order to ensure all the different elements of this year’s enlarged exercise have constant access to communications, the DJC2 was an essential addition.


I like that,bring them all on Like a Star @ heaven That's how the moroccan armed forces can learn and be top notch

turn the dial colonel


two thumbs up for the FAR's officers.
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Ven 13 Mai 2011 - 7:47

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J'espère que cet année les FAR ne vont pas encore montrer le triste spectacle d'une armée tiers-mondiste face au soldat américains sur-équipé, comme ca étais le cas dans d'autre African Lion...

ba Mirage, l habit ne fait pas le moine, c est l experience acquise qui compte, les notre c est pas des top model mais sont operationnel, ont fait pas un concour de beauté. Laughing



Juba, Tu pense qui vont profité du fait qu ils soient sur place pour mettre un coup de pied dans la fourmilléere Aqmi au Sahel Twisted Evil

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Dernière édition par Alloudi le Ven 13 Mai 2011 - 21:19, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011    Ven 13 Mai 2011 - 13:00

Photographe Cpl. Cullen


















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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Ven 13 Mai 2011 - 18:36

juba2 a écrit:
klan a écrit:
Citation :
Exercise African Lion 2011 features extensive upgrades, highlights strength of U.S.-Moroccan relationship

5/11/2001 By Cpl. Cullen J. Tiernan , Marine Forces Africa


“The Moroccans asked us to make the exercise bigger, more complicated and more difficult,” said Marine Maj. Keith Nunn, the lead planner and lead of the exercise coordination cell with Marine Forces Africa. “This really highlights the strong military relationship we have with Morocco. They wanted us to crank it up a little and we are. We have increased the size almost two-fold and have exponentially increased the complexity.”

African Lion 2011 includes many firsts. In order to fulfill the Moroccan request to increase the exercise’s size, Marine Forces Africa requested the Deployable Joint Command and Control Systems, DJC2 CORE Package, and the capabilities of Joint Logistics Over-The-Shore, JLOTS. These new elements have allowed the exercise to include twice as many tanks as last year, M777 howitzer artillery pieces, and the inclusion of JLOTS enablers such as the U.S. Army tugboat Winfield Scott, the USNS Bobo, USNS Pililaau and the HSV-2 Swift, as well as F-15 Eagle fighter jets. In order to ensure all the different elements of this year’s enlarged exercise have constant access to communications, the DJC2 was an essential addition.



I like that,bring them all on Like a Star @ heaven That's how the moroccan armed forces can learn and be top notch

turn the dial colonel


two thumbs up for the FAR's officers.
Twisted Evil


Bonjour a tous et a toutes,
un petit HS la présence de F15 confirme mes supposition d'intérêt de notre EM porter sur la bébête de nos amis US je parle des stocks à solder
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Ven 13 Mai 2011 - 18:46

Faut pas allez trop vite en besogne...
il s'agit avant tout d'un exercice

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Ven 13 Mai 2011 - 19:12

Viper a écrit:
Faut pas allez trop vite en besogne...
il s'agit avant tout d'un exercice

Je sais mais pour quoi des F15 et pour quoi pas des F16 ou des F18 je dirai c'est un coud de pub et désolé du HS
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Ven 13 Mai 2011 - 19:38

Ils vont ramener les F15 eagle ! C'est pour nous former a la supériorité aérienne ( BVR ) ..Comme un + ! Je penses plutôt pour les MF 2000 et non pas F16 car si c'etait sur F16 ils auraient ramener leur F16 c'est évident ! En plus les F16 seront la qu'a partir de Juillet 2011 donc c'est pour AL12.

Mais je penses aussi que c'est de la PUB d'un autre coté ! Ils doivent liquider leur stock.



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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   Ven 13 Mai 2011 - 19:52

Quasiment aucune chance pour les F15 chez nous, trop cher et on va pas entretenir 4 avions de combat.
ne tirons pas de plans sur la comête.

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2011   

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African Lion 2011
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