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  1. The official website of the United States Marine Corps

  2. Marine Captain Ahmed Khalil has fought to serve his entire life, first as a translator in Iraq, and now as a U.S. Marine. Community Victories: Jake Harriman In this Marine story, hear from Jake Harriman, founder of Nuru International, a nonprofit dedicated to lifting vulnerable populations out of extreme poverty.

    • Introduction by Col. Timothy W. Foley - "The President's Own" U.S. Marine Band
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    • Uniforms of "The President's Own" United States Marine Band - Musicians & Officers
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    • WILLIAMS Excerpts from Close Encounters of the Third Kind - "The President's Own" U.S. Marine Band
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    • WILLIAMS Suite from The Reivers -"The President's Own" U.S. Marine Band
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  3. United States Marine Corps - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_Marine_Corps

    The United States Marine Corps (USMC), also referred to as the United States Marines, is the maritime land force service branch of the United States Armed Forces responsible for conducting expeditionary and amphibious operations through combined arms, implementing its own infantry, armor, artillery, aerial and special operations forces.

  4. The United States Marine Corps | History, Flag, Motto ...

    www.britannica.com/topic/The-United-States...

    The United States Marine Corps, separate military service within the U.S. Department of the Navy, charged with the provision of marine troops for seizure and defense of advanced bases and with conducting operations on land and in the air incident to naval campaigns.

  5. List of United States Marines - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_United_States_Marines

    The following is a list of people who served in the United States Marine Corps and have gained fame through previous or subsequent endeavors, infamy, or successes. Marines who became notable in the United States Marine Corps and are part of the Marine Corps history and lore are listed and posted in the list of historically notable United States Marines

  6. Marines

    www.marines.mil/Marines

    A collection of information and resources designed to educate individuals about the opportunities available to them as a member of the United States Marine Corps.

  7. General Requirements - United States Marine Corps

    www.marines.com/become-a-marine/requirements/...

    To commission as a Marine Officer, you must be a United States citizen between 20 and 28 and have obtained both a high school diploma and a bachelor’s degree. Both enlisted and officer candidates must pass a criminal background check and have no felony convictions.

  8. Ever wonder how Marines are made? Take a brief look into 12 weeks of intensive and frantic recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot San Diego. United S...

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    • AiirSource Military
  9. The Marines' Hymn (lyrics) - USMC hymn - YouTube

    www.youtube.com/watch?v=Qqv6tzeJ9R4

    Official hymn of the United States Marine Corps --- Support Us: https://www.paypal.me/JRvideos - Thank You! --- The "Marines' Hymn" is the official hymn of t...

    • 2 min
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    • JR videos
  10. United States Marine Corps | Military Wiki | Fandom

    military.wikia.org/wiki/United_States_Marine_Corps
    • Mission
    • History
    • Organization
    • Personnel
    • Uniforms
    • Culture
    • Equipment
    • Notes and References
    • External Links

    The USMC serves as an expeditionary force-in-readiness. As outlined in 10 U.S.C. § 5063 and as originally introduced under the National Security Act of 1947, it has three primary areas of responsibility: 1. The seizure or defense of advanced naval bases and other land operations to support naval campaigns; 2. The development of tactics, technique, and equipment used by amphibious landing forces in coordination with the Army and Air Force; and 3. Such other duties as the President may direct.T...

    The United States Marine Corps traces its institutional roots to the Continental Marines of the American Revolutionary War, formed by Captain Samuel Nicholas by a resolution of the Second Continental Congress on 10 November 1775, to raise 2 battalions of Marines. That date is regarded and celebrated as the date of the Marine Corps' birthday. At the end of the American Revolution, both the Continental Navy and Continental Marines were disbanded in April 1783. The institution itself would not b...

    The Department of the Navy, led by its Secretary, is the federal government agency which oversees the Marine Corps and the Navy. The most senior Marine officer is the Commandant, responsible to the Secretary of the Navy for organizing, recruiting, training, and equipping the Marine Corps so that its forces are ready for deployment under the operational command of the Combatant Commanders. The Marine Corps is organized into four principal subdivisions: the Headquarters (HQMC), the Operating Fo...

    As stated above, the Commandant of the Marine Corps is the highest-ranking officer of the Marine Corps; though he may not be the senior officer by time in grade and/or position of office. He is both the symbolic and functional head of the Corps, and holds a position of very high esteem among Marines. The Commandant has the U.S. Code Title 10 responsibility to man, train, and equip the Marine Corps. He does not serve as a direct battlefield commander. The Commandant is a member of the Joint Ch...

    The Marine Corps has the most stable and most recognizable uniforms in the American military; the Blue Dress dates back to the early 19th century and the service uniform to the early 20th century. Marines' uniforms are distinct in their simplicity; Marines do not wear unit patches or United States flags on any of their uniforms, nor name tags on their service and formal uniforms. Only a handful of skills (parachutist, air crew, explosive ordnance disposal, etc.) warrant distinguishing badges,...

    As in any military organization, the official and unofficial traditions of the Marine Corps serve to reinforce camaraderie and set the service apart from others. The Corps' embrace of its rich culture and history is cited as a reason for its high esprit de corps.

    As of 2013, the typical infantry rifleman carries $14,000 worth of gear (excluding night-vision goggles), compared to $2,500 a decade earlier. The number of pieces of equipment (everything from radios to trucks) in a typical infantry battalion has also increased, from 3,400 pieces of gear in 2001 to 8,500 in 2013.

    This article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the United States Marine Corps.

    1. Marines.mil – Official site 2. Official recruitment site 3. Official recruitment video 4. A Cooperative Strategy for 21st Century Seapower 5. Marine Corps Heritage Foundation 6. An Unofficial Dictionary for Marines 7. Online Marine community 8. Marine Corps History Division

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