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Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan

Welcome to Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni’s official website. MCAS Iwakuni is the only Marine Corps installation on the mainland of Japan.
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Lance Cpl. James Cohen, an expeditionary airfield technician with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron, augmented with Combat Logistics Company 36, fires an M2 heavy machine gun as part of his crew served weapons training during Exercise Dragon Fire 2014 at Combined Arms Combat Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 13. The M2 fires .50 caliber rounds at a rate of 635 rounds per minute. Service members also fired the M249 Light Machine Gun, M240G medium machine gun and Mark 19 grenade launcher.
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Combat Logistics Company 36 Marines and augments picked up their flaks and kevlars to fired crew serve weapons and expand their combat capabilities during Exercise Dragon Fire 2014 at Combined Arms Combat Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 13. The M2 heavy machine gun fires .50 caliber rounds at a rate of 635 rounds per minute.
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Lance Cpl. Robert Redfield, a postal clerk with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron, augmented with Combat Logistics Company 36, changes the barrel of an M240G medium machine gun as part of his crew served weapons training during Exercise Dragon Fire 2014 at Combined Arms Combat Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 13. The M240G fires 7.62mm rounds, firing at a rate of up to 950 rounds per minute.
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Lance Cpl. Juan Gonzales, an expeditionary airfield technician with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron, augmented with Combat Logistics Company 36, utilizes an M240G medium machine gun as part his crew served weapons training during Exercise Dragon Fire 2014 at Combined Arms Combat Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 13. The M240G fires 7.62mm rounds at a rate of up to 950 rounds per minute.
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Lance Cpl. Benjamin Martin, a metal worker with Combat Logistics Company 36, fires an M249 light machine gun as part of his crew served weapons training during Exercise Dragon Fire 2014 at Combined Arms Combat Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 13. The M249 fires 5.56mm rounds at 800 rounds per minute in a cyclic rate.
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Combat Logistics Company 36 Marines and augments take shelter in the pits of a grenade range as an M67 hand grenade explodes during Exercise Dragon Fire 2014 at Combined Arms Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 12. Dragon Fire, held by CLC-36, allows service members to conduct infantry training in a field environment.
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Army Pfc. Glenn Davis, a veterinarian food inspection specialist with Headquarters and Headquarters Squadron, throws an M69 practice grenade during Exercise Dragon Fire 2014 at Combined Arms Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 12. Dragon Fire, held by CLC-36, allows Marines to conduct infantry training in a field environment.
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Combat Logistics Company 36 Marines and augments prepare to throw M69 practice grenades at a grenade range during Exercise Dragon Fire 2014 at Combined Arms Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 12. Dragon Fire, held by CLC-36, allows Marines to conduct infantry training in a field environment.
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M69 practice grenades, better known as a "bluebodies," rest on the ground as part of a grenade training evolution for Combat Logistics Company 36 during Exercise Dragon 2014 Fire at Combined Arms Training Center Camp Fuji, Japan, July 12. Service members practiced with bluebodies to re-learn the procedures before throwing live grenades.
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An F/A-18C Hornet with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122 prepares to take off aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii, July 2, 2014. Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122 is in Hawaii in support of Rim of the Pacific Exercise 2014, the world’s largest international maritime warfare exercise. The squadron is currently a part of the Unit Deployment Program with Marine Aircraft Group 12, based out of Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan.
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A Marine with Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122 prepares an F/A-18C Hornet for takeoff aboard Marine Corps Base Hawaii, July 2, 2014. Marine Fighter Attack Squadron 122 is in Hawaii in support of Rim of the Pacific Exercise 2014, the world’s largest international maritime warfare exercise. The squadron is currently a part of the Unit Deployment Program with Marine Aircraft Group 12, based out of Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan.
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Japanese media takes photographs and video of a KC-130J Super Hercules after its arrival at Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan, July 15, 2014. Upon the KC-130J Super Hercules’ touchdown, administrative control of the squadron effectively changed from MCAS Futenma’s, based out of Okinawa, Japan, Marine Aircraft Group-36 to MAG-12 on Iwakuni. VMGR-152 will remain under operational control of III Marine Expeditionary Force in Okinawa, but MAG-12 will be in charge of providing the squadron with all the gear and supplies necessary in carrying out their missions.
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Japanese media takes photographs of a KC-130J Super Hercules after its arrival at Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan, July 15, 2014. Upon the KC-130J Super Hercules’ touchdown, administrative control of the squadron effectively changed from MCAS Futenma’s, based out of Okinawa, Japan, Marine Aircraft Group-36 to MAG-12 on Iwakuni. VMGR-152 will remain under operational control of III Marine Expeditionary Force in Okinawa, but MAG-12 will be in charge of providing the squadron with all the gear and supplies necessary in carrying out their missions.
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Japanese media takes photographs and video of a KC-130J Super Hercules after its arrival at Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan, July 15, 2014. Upon the KC-130J Super Hercules’ touchdown, administrative control of the squadron effectively changed from MCAS Futenma’s, based out of Okinawa, Japan, Marine Aircraft Group-36 to MAG-12 on Iwakuni. VMGR-152 will remain under operational control of III Marine Expeditionary Force in Okinawa, but MAG-12 will be in charge of providing the squadron with all the gear and supplies necessary in carrying out their missions.
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Lt. Col. Matthew Stover, commanding officer of Marine Aerial Refueler Transport Squadron 152, talks to Japanese media after the arrival of a KC-130J Super Hercules aboard Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan, July 15, 2014. Upon the KC-130J Super Hercules’ touchdown, administrative control of the squadron effectively changed from MCAS Futenma’s, based out of Okinawa, Japan, Marine Aircraft Group-36 to MAG-12 on Iwakuni. VMGR-152 will remain under operational control of III Marine Expeditionary Force in Okinawa, but MAG-12 will be in charge of providing the squadron with all the gear and supplies necessary in carrying out their missions.
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Japanese media takes photographs and video of a KC-130J Super Hercules during its arrival at Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni, Japan, July 15, 2014. Upon the KC-130J Super Hercules’ touchdown, administrative control of the squadron effectively changed from MCAS Futenma’s, based out of Okinawa, Japan, Marine Aircraft Group-36 to MAG-12 on Iwakuni. VMGR-152 will remain under operational control of III Marine Expeditionary Force in Okinawa, but MAG-12 will be in charge of providing the squadron with all the gear and supplies necessary in carrying out their missions.
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