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 African Lion 2013

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Sam 27 Avr 2013 - 1:06

Fox-One a écrit:
je crois que on devra appeller lhaj vladimir poutine pour qu'ils nous envoi ses spetsnaz pour s’entraîner avec au lieu de ses brahech

no lhaj vladimir poutine ghadi will send ghir les danceur de volga , mannnnnnnaydach , man3arfouch liha
pas ca
kheli lina ghir the americans ghir BAAUER Harlem Shake
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Sam 27 Avr 2013 - 22:46


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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Sam 27 Avr 2013 - 23:04

a3la Samtek Akhay cheers Cool

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Dim 28 Avr 2013 - 15:05

docleo a écrit:

Welcome back Doc, we missed you

Domage que la photo soit de African Lion 2012
http://far-maroc.forumpro.fr/t3411p75-african-lion-2012
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Dim 28 Avr 2013 - 16:04

allah yesselmak si fahed et Tabrisius Like a Star @ heaven

desole je croyais que c est une photo de AL13

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Lun 29 Avr 2013 - 20:06


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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Lun 29 Avr 2013 - 20:23

Traduction lié à l'article Question

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Lun 29 Avr 2013 - 20:40

en gros une association dénommée "الشاطئ الأبيض" ou la plage blanche dénonce la reprise, bien qu'en partie, de l'exercice Afirican Lion, vu les dommages que cause cet exercice pour leurs terres et leurs bétails.
l'article dit aussi que c'est le Maroc qui a demandé la reprise des exercices...

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Lun 29 Avr 2013 - 20:54

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Jeu 2 Mai 2013 - 15:56

Citation :
Marine, Moroccan and German military intelligence professionals conduct workshop for African Lion 13

By Sgt. Tatum Vayavananda | Marine Corps Forces Africa | May 02, 2013
AGADIR, Morocco --
U.S. Marine, Moroccan and German intelligence officers strengthened proficiency and interoperability with an Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop during Exercise African Lion 13, April 11-14.

“We are doing this workshop to work with the interoperability and intelligence portion and prepare for the Command Post Exercise that we will support” said Maj. Aaron L. Klein, an intelligence officer assigned to Task Force- African Lion 13.

“It’s a basic intelligence workshop, but it will show them a bit of how we do business,” said the Dallas native.

The ICBW was a four-day workshop that included a discussion on intelligence preparation of the environment (IPOE), systematic approaches to terrain, weather, and cultural considerations of strategic importance. Other topics covered standard terminology and procedures used in intelligence briefs, military grid-reference systems, and a review of maps created for use during the Command Post Exercise (CPX).

“It’s a great opportunity for them to work together and see how everyone does business. There’s excitement to see how Germans and the National Geospatial Association conduct operations and vice-versa,” added Klein, who is also the intelligence officer for 14th Marine Regiment, out of Fort Worth, Texas.

For the first time, German servicemembers from the Federal Republic of Germany's Armed Forces will participate in a geospatial intelligence exercise along with U.S. military professionals from the NGA.

“This enables us to be ‘multi-national’ and I think that is huge because this exercise is going to grow,” said Klein. “The more nations that play in it, the better it will become. We are honored that they are here and I think they are fitting great with the exercise.”

Unlike the U.S., that enables entry-level military intelligence specialist the opportunity to engage in the career field, partner-nation servicemembers do not train in the analysis of intelligence until the brigade officer levels. Lower-level commands have officers training in other specialties with the additional duty of passing gathered intelligence to their higher command. ICBW training helps these officers with a broad and varied range in operational intelligence affairs.

“In this case, they don’t have the formalized intelligence Military Occupational Specialty like the U.S., and I think they are operational-type officers that end up taking collateral roles,” said Klein. “Hopefully all these intelligence professionals are going to learn and get something out of this course that they can bring back to their intelligence communities.”

Exercise African Lion is an annual training exercise promoting military partnership between U.S. and Moroccan forces and is the largest exercise of its kind on the continent.

“We’re honored to be here and I think we’re doing great things,” Klein added. “Morocco has been one of our allies for such a long time and we like to take any chance to build on these partnerships and get to work with them.”

Exercise African Lion is a U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa- led, joint multi-lateral exercise. The joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified joint training for Exercise African Lion 13, demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the remaining days of the evolution. The logistics component will continue to exercise vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner.

Captain Andrew Howard, an intelligence officer instructor assigned to Exercise African Lion 13, introduces “systematic approaches to terrain” during an Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop with U.S., Moroccan and German intelligence officers, April 11. Exercise African Lion is a U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa- led, joint multi-lateral exercise. The joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified joint training for Exercise African Lion 13, demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the remaining days of the evolution. The logistics component will continue to exercise vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner. (Photo by Sgt. Tatum Vayavananda)
http://www.marforaf.marines.mil/News/NewsArticleDisplay/tabid/5697/Article/142311/marine-moroccan-and-german-military-intelligence-professionals-conduct-workshop.aspx
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Ven 3 Mai 2013 - 14:00

Il y avait aussi des élements de la MRM ..
Citation :
U.S., Moroccan, German servicemembers conduct UAV familiarization for African Lion 13

U.S. Marines, along with German and Moroccan counterparts, conducted a small unmanned-flying vehicle familiarization course for Exercise African Lion 13, in Agadir, Morocco, that shared the capabilities of the RQ-11B Raven as part of the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop, April 13.

The RQ-11B Raven, or “Raven-B,” is the Marine Corps’ lightweight, hand-launched Unmanned Air Vehicle that provides reconnaissance, surveillance, and target acquisition used in contingency operations around the world.

“The Moroccan and German soldiers went through a quick brief on Small Unmanned Aerial Systems and a flight simulator to get more familiarization with the aircraft,” said Sgt. Clayton J. LaGesse, an intelligence specialist from 2nd Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment supporting AL-13.

The UAV is classified as a Small Unmanned Aerial Vehicle that can operate at a maximum service “ceiling” of more than 10,000 feet.

“After that, we went out into the field and I conducted a flight demonstration,” said LaGesse, a Menomomee Falls, WI native. “It’s a one-man wrecking crew because you can indicate targets and keep troops safe on the ground with just one person if you needed to.”

An important aspect of the Raven-B is that it provides small units with situational awareness and can be employed in all environments for direct or general reconnaissance as well as offensive and defensive force-protection operations.

“The Raven-B is an excellent asset to Marines on the ground; it can be launched from a moving vehicle to recon the road ahead, identify dangers and survey the perimeter of the convoy,” added LaGesse.

The small price of the system is a force multiplier that provides immense advantage in real-world operations. The Raven-B is constructed of thin, water-resistant Kevlar material and weighs less than a loaded M4 service carbine with magazines, at only four pounds,. Coupled with the flight system, it weighs less than an M249 Squad-Automatic Weapon with a combat load of ammunition.

The Raven-B has the capability to be equipped with three different cameras, or “payloads”; one aiming forward, and one for each side of the nose cone. The cameras can record video footage with a live-stream back to the ground-control station and can capture still photographs, regardless of the time of day with the addition of an Infra-Red camera capability for night-time surveillance.

“We were shown the basics [of the Raven-B] and it makes sense that you would have that capability,” said German Maj. Timon Hoppe, the officer-in-charge of the German geospatial intelligence cell participating in African Lion 13.

The U.S. Marines, sailors, and soldiers, along with German and Moroccan counterparts, saw the Raven-B in action as it flew a 2km flight path demonstrating its capability to survey the surrounding area. Members of the class were able to watch the live-video feed as the Raven-B flew through the training area and around the observers.

“We were shown how [the Raven-B]is set up, maintained, and how it’s operated and it was interesting to see and very impressive because we have UAVs like that, but it was the first time I saw it live,” said Hoppe, a Husum, Germany, native.

The ICBW training helped U.S., Moroccan and German officers share procedures to build a broad, varied and enhanced understanding of each country’s intelligence strategies and capabilities.

“It’s important they get a sense of our capabilities because they are our partners, so they are part of our link to North Africa,” said LaGesse. “With our partnerships, we can have a bit more understanding of the culture and the environment.”

Exercise African Lion 13 is an annually-scheduled military engagement promoting partnership between the U.S. and Moroccan forces and is the largest exercise of its kind on the continent. For the first time, members of the Federation of German Armed Forces participated in a geospatial portion of the exercise.

“The partnerships, whether it’s air, ground, or command-level, is forming bonds and bringing more cohesion between our militaries,” said LaGesse. “It’s vital to our friendships with [international] militaries, should we have a contingency effort and we ever need to work together.”

The U.S. Africa Command-scheduled multi-lateral exercise is led by U.S. Marine Corps Forces, Africa with support from Marine, Army, Air Force and Navy units throughout the U.S. The joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified bi-lateral and joint training for Exercise African Lion 13 demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission-essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the three-week evolution. The logistics component exercised vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner.

US Marines


Citation :
U.S. Marines, along with German and Moroccan counterparts, conducted a small unmanned-flying vehicle familiarization course for Exercise African Lion 13, April 13, in Agadir, Morocco, that shared the capabilities of the RQ-11B Raven as part of the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop. Exercise African Lion 13 was a U.S. Africa Command-directed, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa-led multi-lateral military engagement between U.S., Moroccan and German armed forces. The joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified bi-lateral and joint training for Exercise African Lion 13 demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission-essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the three-week evolution. The logistics component exercised vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner.

Citation :
Before a flight demonstration of the RQ-11 B “Raven,” an Unmanned Aerial Vehicle, Sgt. Clayton P. LaGesse, an intelligence Marine assigned to 14th Marine Regiment, reviews coordinates during a Small Unmanned Aerial Systems class as part of the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop of Exercise African Lion 13.

Citation :
During the pre-flight inspection, Capt. Andrew Howard and Sgt. Clayton P. LaGesse, instructors for the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop of Exercise African Lion 13, perform an operation check of the cameras onf the RQ-11B “Raven” Unmanned Aerial Vehicle.

Citation :
During the pre-flight inspection, Capt. Andrew Howard and Sgt. Clayton P. LaGesse, instructors for the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop of Exercise African Lion 13, perform an operation check on the body of the RQ-11B “Raven” Unmanned Aerial Vehicle.

Citation :
During the pre-flight inspection, Capt. Andrew Howard and Sgt. Clayton P. LaGesse, instructors for the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop of Exercise African Lion 13, perform an operation check on the body of the RQ-11B “Raven” Unmanned Aerial Vehicle.

Citation :
U.S. servicemembers, along with Moroccan and German military intelligence counterparts, observe Sgt. Clayton P. LaGesse and Capt. Andrew Howard, instructors for the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop of Exercise African Lion 13, as they perform a pre-flight operations check with the RQ-11B “Raven,” an Unmanned Aerial Vehicle used for surveillance and reconnaissance.

Citation :
During the pre-flight inspection, Capt. Andrew Howard and Sgt. Clayton P. LaGesse, instructors for the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop of Exercise African Lion 13, perform an operation check of the cameras onf the RQ-11B “Raven” Unmanned Aerial Vehicle.

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Ven 3 Mai 2013 - 20:15

je me demande quel intérêt de nous exposer le Raven deux années de suite confused
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Ven 3 Mai 2013 - 20:49

le vendre

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Sam 4 Mai 2013 - 15:04

Citation :
Corporal Kyle W. Daley cranks settings on a M777 Howitzer cannon here on April 11, 2013. Daley, 22, and other servicemembers were here to prepare for the beginning of African Lion 2013. Daley, is a cannon crewman assigned to Q Battery, 5th Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment. Exercise African Lion is a U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa- led, joint multi-lateral exercise. The joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified joint training for Exercise African Lion 13, demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the remaining days of the evolution. The logistics component will continue to exercise vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner. (Photo by Sgt. Ray Lewis)

Citation :
Sergeant Michael P. Pulvere and Cpl. Kyle W. Daley unscrew a part on a M777 Howitzer cannon here, April 11, 2013. Thomas, Daley and other servicemembers were here to prepare for the beginning of African Lion 2013. Daley, 22, is a cannon crewman assigned to Q Battery, 5th Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment and a native of Parker, Colo. Pulvere, 27, is a cannon section chief is assigned to Q Battery, 5th Battalion, 14th Marine Regiment, and a native of Thorton, Colo. Exercise African Lion is a U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa- led, joint multi-lateral exercise. The joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified joint training for Exercise African Lion 13, demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the remaining days of the evolution. The logistics component will continue to exercise vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner. (Photo by Sgt. Ray Lewis)

Citation :
Sergeant Jessica Velez, a Marine Corps motor transport operator from 6th Motor Transport Battalion, conducts an inspection of serialized military tactical vehicles while preparing for convoy operations. Velez, a native of Lake Hopatcong, N.J., participated in Exercise African Lion 13, a U.S. Africa Command-directed, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa-led, multi-lateral military engagement between U.S., Moroccan and German armed forces. Exercise African Lion is a U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa- led, joint multi-lateral exercise. The joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified joint training for Exercise African Lion 13, demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the remaining days of the evolution. The logistics component will continue to exercise vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner. (Photo by Sgt John Odette)

http://www.marforaf.marines.mil/News/Ne ... n-lio.aspx
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013    Lun 6 Mai 2013 - 21:39

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Lance Corporal Corey D. Ramos, an Abilene, Texas, native and motor transportation mechanic assigned to Exercise African Lion 13 from 4th Maintenance Battalion, 4th Marine Logistics Group, kicks a soccer ball past a Moroccan defender at the port here April 15, during a soccer game celebrating the success of a large-scale, joint port operation in preparation for the training engagement. Exercise African Lion is a U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa- led, joint multi-lateral exercise. In April, the joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified, joint training for Exercise African Lion 13, demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the remaining days of the evolution. The logistics component continue d to exercise vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner.

Lance Corporal Corey D. Ramos, an Abilene, Texas, native and motor transportation mechanic assigned to Exercise African Lion 13 from 4th Maintenance Battalion, 4th Marine Logistics Group, kicks a soccer ball past a Moroccan defender at the port here April 15, during a soccer game celebrating the success of a large-scale, joint port operation in preparation for the training engagement. Exercise African Lion is a U.S. Africa Command-scheduled, U.S. Marine Corps Forces Africa- led, joint multi-lateral exercise. In April, the joint task force consisting of U.S. Marines, soldiers, sailors and airmen were able to conduct modified, joint training for Exercise African Lion 13, demonstrating their ability to adapt to unpredicted circumstances, restore mission essential tasks, build interoperability and create friendships during the remaining days of the evolution. The logistics component continue d to exercise vigilant, safe and rapid retrograde of almost 1,200 personnel and 250 short-tons of vehicles and equipment while working with Moroccan partners and contractors to sustain the force and redeploy them back to their home stations in a timely and efficient manner. (Photo by Sgt. Ray Lewis)

http://www.marforaf.marines.mil/News/NewsArticleDisplay/tabid/5697/Article/142482/marines-moroccans-work-hard-play-hard-during-exercise-african-lion-13.aspx

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Jeu 9 Mai 2013 - 19:50



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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Jeu 9 Mai 2013 - 20:08


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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Mar 14 Mai 2013 - 0:47

Citation :
SDDC adds valuable capability to African Lion exercise in Morocco
April 9, 2013
By Col. Matthew D. Redding, Commander, 598th Transportation Brigade

As the morning rain ended and the Moroccan sun began to dry the ground, members of U.S. Transportation Command's Joint Task Force - Port Opening emerged from the pier side warehouse ready to provide a valuable capability to this year's African Lion exercise.

African Lion is a joint and combined annual exercise sponsored by the Chairman of the Joint Chief of Staff, scheduled by U.S. Africa Command, executed by Marine Force Africa and hosted by Morocco's Royal Armed Forces.

Units within Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command's 597th and 598th Transportation Brigades play a vital role with JTF-PO.

"We are here to work with our host nation partners and support the mission objectives of USTRANSCOM and USAFRICOM," stated Lieutenant Colonel Marcilyn Patterson, the commander of JTF-PO for African Lion '13 (Commander 838th Trans Bn SDDC). "Here in the support side of JTF-PO, we have to make sure we meet the objectives of our higher headquarters and match them against the mission needs for the maneuver Joint Task Force," she added.

JTF-PO members consisted of elements from the 839th Transportation Battalion, Livorno, Italy; 688th Rapid Port Opening Element at Fort Eustis, Va; and U.S. Naval Reserve 107th Expeditionary Port Unit headquartered in Raleigh, N.C.

"We couldn't be more joint," said Sgt. 1st Class Philip Goodwin, JTF-PO J-1 NCOIC. "We have Army, Navy, Air Force, and Marines all working side by side in the port here in Agadir to accomplish the same mission. We have trained hard for this for months and it is exciting to see it in action."

"The Joint Task Force - Port Opening (JTF-PO) is very well suited to a fast port entry situation like we have here in Agadir," explained Major Joseph Borovicka of the 688th Rapid Port Opening Element (RPOE), the Surface Element for the JTF-PO. "The habitual joint relationships, rapid port opening skill sets, and cargo distribution experience in the JTF-PO are serving us well in this environment, and I believe we're bringing real value-added to the entry stage of this exercise."

This CJCS-level exercise will involve more than 1,400 U.S. military personnel as part of USAFRICOM. The exercise begins with troops from different services and nations arriving in early April and joining more than 900 Moroccan RAF in various regions of the Kingdom to take part in the
annual exercise.

African lion is designed to improve interoperability and mutual understanding of each nation's military tactics, techniques and procedures. The exercise involved military cargo shipped by commercial carriers and use of the Marine Pre-Position program vessel the United States Naval Ship the Dahl. Over 400 pieces of military cargo, containers of supply, trucks and trailers were deployed to support starting the exercise.

"Our success on this operation has been determined by the great partnership we share with the members of JTF-PO," said Capt. Ania Driscoll, officer in charge of vessel preparation and cargo operations for the 14th Marine Regimental AAOG. "Every member of the JTF-PO has been helpful in making our efforts meet the exercise objectives and we are really glad to be deployed with them here and supporting our Moroccan friends and partners."

Commander Eric Gunn, the EPU 107 commander attested to the importance of this annual bi-lateral exercise with the Moroccan military. "The Moroccans have been great to work with. It's been gratifying to work with Moroccan civilians and military members alike, and know that both the U.S. and Morocco are benefitting from this outstanding training opportunity."


Members of Joint Task Force - Port Opening, or JTF-PO assist U.S. Marines document arriving cargo after vessel discharge operations. Units within Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command's 597th and 598th Transportation Brigades play a vital role with JTF-PO.
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Mar 14 Mai 2013 - 16:39

prennez vos pincettes avant de le lire Very Happy

Citation :

Armement : Des Américains enseignent aux Marocains le fonctionnement de drones légers



En dépit des tensions politiques, la coopération militaire entre les Etats-Unis et le Maroc poursuit son programme. Preuve en est le récent cours de fonctionnement de drones légers prodigué par des soldats américains à leurs homologues marocains.

Des militaires américains enseignent à des soldats marocains le bon fonctionnement de drones légers de combat de type Raven RQ-11B, ou "Raven-B". Des Allemands ont également pris part à cet exercice qui s’est déroulé, début mai, au sud du royaume. C’est, en effet, la première fois que Berlin participe à un tel événement sur le continent africain. Cet entrainement est la composante aérienne des manœuvres militaires entrant dans la cadre de la 13ième édition de l’African Lion qui a eu lieu alors que les opérations terrestres ont été suspendues par le Maroc en réaction au projet de résolution américain prévoyant un élargissement du mandat de la Minurso à la surveillance des droits de l’Homme au Sahara.
Le Maroc au même titre que les pays d'OTAN à bénéficier de cet entrainement
Une recherche sur internet nous apprend que ce type de drone est utilisé spécialement par l’armée de terre des Etats-Unis et certains de ses alliés au sein de l’OTAN, les Britanniques, Espagnols, Australiens, Danois, les Néerlandais ainsi que les Italiens. Le Maroc parvient, ainsi, à arracher une place au sein de ce club, visiblement très select. Le drone Raven-B, est "conçu pour un déploiement rapide et une grande mobilité pour les opérations militaires et commerciales. Le Raven répond aux exigences de l'armée pour la reconnaissance à basse altitude, de surveillance et la détection des objectifs », lit-on sur le site spécialisé army-technology.com.
Le drone est lancé à la main avant d’être propulsé grâce à un moteur électrique. Il atteint la vitesse de 95km/h pendant environ une heure et demi. Le coût de chaque Raven avoisne les 35 000 dollars. Un prix qui augmente à 250 000 dollars en incluant le système de guidage. Par ailleurs, ce drone a des capacités offensives et défensives. Il peut être utilisé, également, dans le cadre d’opérations civiles.
Le Maroc achètera-t-il ces drones légers ?
Normalement, cet exercice de familiarisation des militaires marocains avec le fonctionnement des drones légers de type Raven RQ-11B devrait se conclure par la signature, dans les prochains mois, d'un contrat d’achat de ces appareils. Il y a de fortes chances que le Maroc emboite le pas, notamment à la Grande-Bretagne, le Danemark (12 systèmes) et aux Pays-Bas (72 systèmes), trois pays ayant acquis ce genre de drone sachant que les Anglais l’ont déjà utilisé en Irak.
Cependant, les Etats-Unis, comme le souligne le site army-technology.com, demeurent le plus gros acquéreur des Raven RQ-11B, avec un total de 2358 systèmes. Un contrat conclu en 2010 avec la société productrice.

yabiladi

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MessageSujet: question   Dim 19 Mai 2013 - 20:05

bonjour,
Est ce qu'on connait la date de fin de african lion pour cette année ?
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Dim 19 Mai 2013 - 20:20

deja fini

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Ven 28 Juin 2013 - 22:45

la partie aérienne a eu lieu apparemment
Citation :
VMGR-234 refuels not only aviation aircraft from military branches in the United States, but also aircraft from several other countries. The Squadron recently took part in aerial refueling missions to provide fuel in the air for the Moroccan Air Force members.

Read more: http://www.dvidshub.net/news/109490/c-130-marines-conduct-missions-italian-air-station#.Uc302jvPTQg#ixzz2XXtiWMIC

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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Sam 3 Aoû 2013 - 18:37


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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Dim 4 Aoû 2013 - 0:47

Fremo a écrit:

ont dirait une start up qui fonctionne encore avec des postes de travail fixe, j'ai vu ici sur le site un vidéo d'un mini drone anglais dont ont peux voir les images directement sur une tablette comme la mini Galaxy pas du tout encombrante et qui nécessite pas tout un package pour la transporter

a mon avis si ont veux investir dans les nouvelles technologies et les drones, il faut pas sauter sur le premier venu
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MessageSujet: Re: African Lion 2013   Dim 4 Aoû 2013 - 1:53

ils insistent deja depuis 2 ans avec ce marketing mais je crois pas qu´ils veulent ca,c´est pour des armées qui sortent en mission..

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