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 Exercice African Lion 2014

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 0:59

N'attends pas de voire des photos ni l'année dernière, ni cet année ni les 10 ans à venir Wink

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 11:18

ca sera une année gros exercice et plus petit l´année apres,en fait bi-annuel avec echauffement entre temps,comme 2014

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 14:38

USMC a écrit:
Intelligence building workshop an indication of interoperability during African Lion 14



MOROCCO - During African Lion 14, the Intelligence Capacity Building Workshop was a small but significant example of multilateral cooperation and international partnerships to bolster partner-military capability and intelligence capacity across broad, professional domains.

The four-day workshop brought together U.S., Moroccan and German military professionals to strengthen proficiency in integration for intelligence operations.

“The ICBW is all about partnering with our counterparts and improving interoperability as it pertains to intelligence,” said Maj. Paul Bischoff, the intelligence officer-in-charge, 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade.

“Intelligence is one of those areas we want to be able to work with our partners; we want to share the process, find ways to work together so we can operate together,” he added.

The workshop included topics such as: basic steps of the intelligence process; intelligence preparation of the environment (IPOE); systematic approaches to terrain, weather and cultural considerations of importance; standard terminology and procedures; military grid-reference systems; and geospatial intelligence and relevance to operational planning.

“I stopped calling it a ‘class…’ it’s a workshop; it’s all of us coming together and working together and trying to learn from each other,” said Bischoff. “We share the process, plan together, and operate together.”

The ICBW functions as part of the planning process for the final command-post exercise of African Lion 14.

“We built the IPOE brief that was given to all the personnel who planned the scenarios [for the CPX],” said Bischoff. “It was very helpful for all those who participated because we got a deep understanding of the exercise before we jumped into the planning of the CPX,” said the Jacksonville, N.C., native.

The ICBW allowed the multinational group of intelligence professionals to share procedures and cultural variances to build a broad, varied, and enhanced understanding of each country’s strategies and capabilities.

“You don’t realize the cultural differences unless you work together and, once we understand them, we understand each other better and we can move on and plan together,” said Bischoff.

Part of the ICBW involved geospatial intelligence personnel from the U.S. National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency and the German Bundeswehr Geospatial Intelligence Office.

“The geospatial part lays the foundation for the planning,” said German Capt. Martin Heiermann, a geospatial analysis from the BGIO.

Commonly known as “GeoIntel, or “GSI,” the discipline focuses on intelligence derived from the analysis of imagery and information to describe, assess and visually depict physical and geographic terrain features.

“If you have no idea of your surroundings or the landscape, you can’t really start planning no matter what you want to do,” added Heiermann. “A worst-case example would be if you planned your logistics routes and realized the maps are old and all the bridges or broken, or that there are no bridges. This is why you need geospatial before your planning.”

The engagement goes beyond military intelligence principles, focusing on the international cooperation of participating militaries.

“Every nation does [intelligence operations] a bit different. No one has the perfect solution, so it’s broadening the horizon and seeing how everyone does it; that’s why these multinational exercises are good for us,” Heiermann said.

“To know what your partners tend to ask for in your products can help circumvent mistakes and save time because, if you know how fellow [militaries] work, you can, in advance, prepare data and products to shorten the amount of time and set the right focus [for operations],” said Heiermann.

Exercise African Lion is an annually-scheduled training engagement promoting military partnership between U.S. and Moroccan Armed Forces. It is the largest of its kind on the African continent. The exercise will run through April 5 and will continue to focus on interoperability with military-to-military engagements in stability operations, rapid response to contingencies, a multinational observer program with 13 different countries, non-lethal weapons and peace enforcement, live-fire and weapons familiarization training, humanitarian and disaster-relief response. The events increase partner-nation capacity not just for military proficiency but in commitment to the region’s security environment.

“I love working with the Moroccans, but we never know who the coalition will include; we have to be good with not just working with one country but working with any [partner] country,” said Bischoff. “It’s all about learning how to understand our own thoughts and processes and how to incorporate others’ into them.”


Citation :
German 2nd Lt Christian Neuman shows a Moroccan soldier specific points to look at while analyzing terrain information during an intelligence capacity building workshop as a part of Exercise African Lion 2014. Royal Moroccan intelligence personnel teamed up with U.S. Marines and German forces for a week to build understanding of the processes each use to gather information essential to a commander to make informed decisions on the battlefield.

Citation :
A Moroccan soldier collaborates with Marine Major Paul F. Bishoff, intelligence officer in charge from 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade out of Camp Lejeune, NC during an intelligence capacity building workshop as a part of Exercise African Lion 2014. Royal Moroccan intelligence personnel teamed up with U.S. Marines and German forces for a week to build understanding of the processes each use to gather information essential to a commander to make informed decisions on the battlefield.

Citation :
A Moroccan soldier takes notes during an intelligence capacity building workshop as a part of Exercise African Lion 2014. Royal Moroccan intelligence personnel teamed up with U.S. Marines and German forces for a week to build understanding of the processes each use to gather information essential to a commander to make informed decisions on the battlefield.

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 18:25

quelqu'un connait le coût de african lion ?

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 20:59

USMC a écrit:
US, Moroccan military personnel refine escalation-of-force tactics during African Lion 14

TIFINIT TRAINING AREA, Morocco-- Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers and a joint-contingent of U.S. military police personnel, including U.S. Marines from 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion, U.S. soldiers and airmen, shared tactics and techniques for nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit Training Area, Morocco.

“It’s a very good training opportunity and different than working with our [other coalition] partners,” said Sgt. Christian A. Jensen, a military policeman from 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion.

The six-day military-to-military engagement refined techniques in the topics of: escalation of force; familiarization of nonlethal weapons employment; and non-combative hand-to-hand techniques. The engagement will later cover baton work; employment of shield-line techniques, formation and drills; and oleoresin capsicum spray.
“They are on a high level of training, so we aren’t here trying to rebuild; we are trying to add to the basics,” added the Half Moon Bay, Calif. native.

The Moroccan and U.S. forces exchanged their shared experiences of nonlethal and crowd-control employment during the engagement to build upon their proficiency as military personnel from different nations.
“This [Moroccan] battalion we’re here with specializes in [riot control] so it’s been a good opportunity to learn some of their tactics and show them some of ours,” said Sgt. David E. Spurling, a military policeman with 2nd LEB.

“For our newer Marines, it’s good to see how they employ their tactics in contrast to ours.”

The multinational brigade of military police personnel find common ground in their training as they become more proficient in the capacity to employ nonlethal weapons, which gives commanders a viable option for regional stability, said Jensen.

“U.S. forces train differently than [Moroccans forces] but for the most part we have similar techniques,” said Jensen. “This is a big thing with [theater security cooperation]; we want to make sure all coalition forces are on the same page so, if we have to work together in an armed conflict, there isn’t a learning curve with the different forces.”

African Lion 14 exemplifies the ability of the 2nd Marine Expeditionary Brigade to integrate with partner-nation militaries and respond to contingencies in the operational reach of U.S. Africa Command under a scalable, expeditionary joint-task force of multiple U.S. service components.

“The big thing having access to train with these nations is now we have multiple forces that are on the same level so if we go into an armed conflict or humanitarian assistance mission, it’s not just U.S. forces, it’s partner-nation forces for that mission as well,” said Jensen.
Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force packages are an integral part of military operations to prevent or reduce the loss of life while maintaining civil disorder.

“It gives commanders another tool for assessing a situation; maybe a lethal option isn’t needed when you have the nonlethal ability to de-escalate the situation,” said Spurling.

“A lot of our Marines have worked with other nations and seen other services but it’s been a great opportunity to see [Moroccan] tactics and how we can improve and share together,” said Spurlling.

The shared-proficiency of multiple nations will promote regional stability and interoperability and integration if partners ever need to operate in real-world contingencies.

“I believe it’s important because it’s another partner to have in this region,” said Spurling.“[This engagement] is to show them that we are here for them and, after working with them, I believe they are here for us.”

African Lion 14 is a multilateral U.S. Marine Corps Forces Europe and Africa-led military engagement with the Royal Kingdom of Morocco and Republic of Germany Armed Forces. The annually-scheduled exercise, one of the largest of its kind on the African continent, promotes regional stability while building partner-nation capacity through operational and tactical-level interoperability during it’s three-week evolution, slated to finish April 5.

Citation :
Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A U.S. Marine explains the functions of the M-203 grenade launcher to a Moroccan soldier prior to nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations training during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco, March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A U.S. Marine explains the functions of the M-203 grenade launcher to a Moroccan soldier prior to nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations training during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco, March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.


Citation :
Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
Several U.S. Marines with 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion explain the functions of the M-203 grenade launcher to a Moroccan soldier prior to nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations training during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco, March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco, March 30. Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco, March 30. Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 21:16

Propre les photos  Cool 
A mon avis , ils tirent au M-16 pour commencer a s'habituer et a se former dessus , dans le but de l'intégrer par la suite non ? ( 50 000 M-16 EDA ... ? )

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 21:35


Citation :
Counting foam baton rounds with his Royal Moroccan Armed Forces counterpart, Sgt. Matthew Albano, a military policeman with 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion and Dalton, Mass., native, prepares for a familiarization range with the Remington M500 shotgun. Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
From an M203 launcher, Cpl. Jacob W. Swift, a military policeman with 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion and Lowell, Mich., native, helps a Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldier shoot a foam baton during a nonlethal weapons familiarization range. Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
Corporal Jacob W. Swift, a military policeman with 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion, introduces the Remington M500 shotgun to a Royal Moroccan soldier during a nonlethal weapons familiarization range. Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
During a nonlethal weapons employment and familiarization, Sgt. Matthew Albano, a military policeman from 2nd Law Enforcement Battalion and Dalton, Mass. native, demonstrates the Remington M500 shotgun to a contingent of Royal Moroccan Armed Forces and U.S. Army and Air Force military police personnel. Nonlethal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldier instructs a joint contingent of U.S. Marines, Army soliders, and Air Force airmen during a pistol familiarization during African Lion 14. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

Citation :
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.


Citation :
A multinational brigade of military policemen comprised Royal Moroccan soldiers, U.S. Marines, soldiers and airmen stage prior to walking to the designated training range for scheduled nonlethal weapons enforcement and escalation-of-force operations during African Lion 14 in Tifnit training area, Morocco March 30. Nonleathal weapons employment and escalation-of-force operations are an integral part of military operations to prevent the loss-of-life while maintaining civil disorder. During the evolution, Royal Moroccan Armed Forces soldiers, and U.S. military policemen from the Marines, Army and Air Force combined to refine a share their escalation-of-force tactics and procedures while building military partnerships and international friendships.

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 21:50

Ah l'armée marocaine....
d'un coté des soldats uniforme moderne desert, gilet par balle, casque moderne et a coté leurs collègues ( qui les couvre...) fringuer comme dans les années 50 avec casques des années 70 et Kalash des années 80...

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 21:59

RED BISHOP a écrit:
Ah l'armée marocaine....
d'un coté des soldats uniforme moderne desert, gilet par balle, casque moderne et a coté leurs collègues ( qui les couvre...) fringuer comme dans les années 50 avec casques des années 70 et Kalash des années 80...

Malk nta ? De quoi tu te plains cette année on voit les deux  Laughing 

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 22:13

Moi personnelement je dit Hamdoulilahh sa aurait pu etre bcp plus catastrophique ! Perso j'avait peur qu'on s'affiche mais je suis qd meme rassurer .
Deja de 1 ils ont leurs gilets et pas preter , de 2 on les voit sur les photos avec de bon casque de protection d'exercice , et leur tenue n'est pas non plus degueu Ils sont plutot propre sur eux et de bons gabarit pas de demi portion .
Ne soyons pas trop exigeant quand meme les gars comparons pas l'equipement indiv de l'US army et nos FAR . L'annee prochaine Inchallah sa sera encore mieux pour le big exercice .

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 23:18

RED BISHOP a écrit:
Ah l'armée marocaine....
d'un coté des soldats uniforme moderne desert, gilet par balle, casque moderne et a coté leurs collègues ( qui les couvre...) fringuer comme dans les années 50 avec casques des années 70 et Kalash des années 80...

It is true, it is sad that the Moroccan army looks very poor and old equiped.. I wish this was different.
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 23:25

FAR SOLDIER a écrit:
Ne soyons pas trop exigeant quand meme les gars comparons pas l'equipement indiv de l'US army et nos FAR

Meanwhile....il y a pas longtemps...la puissance mondiale:



RED BISHOP a écrit:
fringuer comme dans les années 50 avec casques des années 70 et Kalash des années 80...

LA puissance, en majuscules, au MO:



Comme ils disent aux US..."l'arme est le soldat, le fusil es son util", ils ont pas besoin de beacoup...c'est l'organisation, les maniéres, l'apparence et attitude "martiaux" qui me dérange un peut chez les notres...

N'oublie pas que le Kalash "des 80" reste l'un des meilleures fusils d'assault dans le monde pour la "zone désertique", mieu que n'import quel M16 ou Kalash du XXI siécle. Les casques peut a peut...sinon c'est le manque de Housse qui manque...un M78 avec et sans housse ça change...et beacoup

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Dernière édition par Tabrisius le Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 23:29, édité 1 fois
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 23:27

bien répondu Tab   

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 23:34

They could at LEAST wear these kind of vests on those olive green uniforms... That would look much better and pro.

Now they just look like Saddam's soldiers in the first and second gulf war with those AK's...

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 23:45

@Maddox : I don't agree with you  Surprised 

For this AL 2014 , I find that our soldiers have a great look , with their own bullet proof vest , their exercice helmets .

Saddam soldiers ... no definitely no , their general appearance is very correct

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Lun 31 Mar 2014 - 23:56

I thought the vest were American, you know that with the exercise they brought with them some vests fsabilah.

My brother I meant these guys for example, they reminded me of Saddam's soldiers in the gulf war..

They remind me of soldiers in the 80's their gear, their weapons...

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:04

No it is FAR's bullet proof Wink 

For the guys on your pic , I think they secure the area , the don't participate to the exercice . 

These are they guys who participate to the exercice 


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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:09

Maddox90 a écrit:
They could at LEAST wear these kind of vests on those olive green uniforms... That would look much better and pro.

You know that they are only training right? they don't need to wear Gucci for a couple of maneouvres Razz here some pictures of our soldiers deployed http://far-maroc.forumpro.fr/t2734p315-les-far-et-le-maintien-de-la-paix-au-monde

Man...what I'm saying is that they could be as good prepared as they were, per example, with the British:
http://far-maroc.forumpro.fr/t3769-exercise-jebel-sahara-13
http://far-maroc.forumpro.fr/t3579-exercice-jebel-sahara-2012
http://far-maroc.forumpro.fr/t2470p15-exercice-jebel-sahara
http://far-maroc.forumpro.fr/t3008-exercice-jebel-sahara-2010

Cheers

PS: Don't forget that they are training in a desert climate  Wink 
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:16

If they secure the place they should be geared up well with vests and some good gear but okey guys..

Nevermind, thank you.
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:27

You're welcome  Smile

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:32

Dal mim (DM)??? celui à pié a coté de la premier voiture...police militaire? ça devrait pas étre Shourta 3askariya Shin-3ain (شرطة عسكرية)?



 Shocked scratch
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:35

Je pense c'est "Darak lharbi"  

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:36

Et ou est la "Mim" dans "Harbi"  Razz Razz  ???
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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:39

Shocked  Wow t'a des des yeux de lynx a khay Tabrisius j'ai lutter pour voir le "dal mim" . 
Ah donc c'est "Darak lmalaki"  

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MessageSujet: Re: Exercice African Lion 2014   Mar 1 Avr 2014 - 0:47

Gendarmes...true...il a la patte d'épaule noire  bravo comme ca Il y a plus a l'arriere pret des americains...

Je me suis habitué a dir "Gendarmerie" et j'ai oublié que c'etait Darak al-Malaki en arabe   

thxs

PS: Si tu click sur "Cliquez ici pour la voir à sa taille originale" on voit bien l'image... 
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