Home

 

 

DISCLAIMER

The articles and other content which appear on the Marine Corps University website are unofficial expressions of opinion. The views expressed are those of the authors, and do not reflect the official position of the United States Military Academy, Department of the Army, or Department of Defense.

Marine Corps University does not screen articles to fit a particular editorial agenda, nor endorse or advocate material that is published. Rather, Marine Corps University provides a forum for professionals to share opinions and cultivate ideas. Comments will be moderated before posting to ensure logical, professional, and courteous application to article content.

Marine Corps News

12/2/2020
This fiscal year, Marine Corps Systems Command plans to begin fielding a new boot that protects Marines in cold-weather climates. The Marine Corps Intense Cold Weather Boot is a full-grain, leather boot designed for use in temperatures as cold as -20 degrees Fahrenheit. The ICWB allows Marines to complete various missions that might involve hiking or skiing in arduous, cold weather environments without having to change boots... MCSC fielding new cold weather boot in 2021
12/1/2020
Marine Corps Tactical Systems Support Activity is home to the Marine Air Ground Task Force Afloat Integration Environment that was designed by engineers to provide program offices and operational units a venue for exercising and testing C4I systems in a realistic afloat environment. Created in the Fall of 2017 by engineers at MCTSSA, the MAIE consists of the Landing Force Operations Center, Supporting Arms Coordination Center, Tactical Logistics, and JIC... A U.S. Marine performs a functions check on the communications equipment inside the Landing Force Operations Center, Oct. 29.
12/1/2020
U.S. Marines and Sailors with Combined Arms Training Center Camp Fuji participated in the National Chuo Youth Friendship Center’s fourth annual English camp in Shizuoka, Japan, November 21-22. Approximately 30 children ages 11 to 12 had the opportunity to practice their English with the U.S. service members through a variety of lessons. This year, students even “visited” the United States; after a short lesson and practice with their language partners, the students “left” Japan and went through “immigration” in the U.S., where the service members stamped their lesson passports and asked what camp activities they were looking forward to the most... A U.S. Marine talks with a child during an English activity at the National Chuo Youth Friendship Center’s fourth annual English camp Nov. 21 to Nov. 22.
This is a simulated response.