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Marines still haven't found the pair of rifles that went missing at Camp Lejeune last month
A Marine infantry battalion at Camp Lejeune has still not located the pair of rifles that went missing in a training area in North Carolina late December, according to a Marine Corps spokesman.
- According to Marine Corps Times, personnel with the 3rd Battalion, 6th Marines are no longer "actively" hunting for the weapons as Naval Criminal Investigative Service has taken over the search from the Corps.
- When questioned by Military.com, 2nd Marine Division spokesman 1st Lt. Dan Linfante declined to state if any Marines had been punished over the incident.
- The circumstances of the gear's disappearance are still subject to an active NCIS investigation.
- "Accountability is key – and trained to often – in 2nd Marine Division," Linfante told Task & Purpose when the news of the incident first surfaced. "We take incidents like this very seriously."
About a dozen more US troops medevaced from Iraq over possible concussions following Iran's missile attack
In a Galaxy — err, I mean, on a military base far, far away, soldiers are standing in solidarity with galactic freedom fighters.
Sitting at the top of an Army press release from March 2019, regarding the East Africa Response Force's deployment to Gabon, the photo seems, at first glance, just like any other: Soldiers on the move.
But if you look closer at the top right, you'll find something spectacular: A Rebel Alliance flag.
The first of the CMV-22B Osprey tiltrotor aircraft the Navy plans on adopting as its carrier onboard delivery (COD) aircraft of choice has successfully completed its first flight operations, manufacturer Boeing announced on Tuesday.
Another 300 lawsuits against 3M flooded federal courts this month as more military veterans accuse the behemoth manufacturer of knowingly making defective earplugs that caused vets to lose hearing during combat in Iraq or Afghanistan or while training on U.S. military bases.
On another front, 3M also is fighting lawsuits related to a class of chemicals known as PFAS, with the state of Michigan filing a lawsuit last week against the Maplewood-based company.
To date, nearly 2,000 U.S. veterans from Minnesota to California and Texas have filed more than 1,000 lawsuits.
GENEVA (Reuters) - North Korea said on Tuesday it was no longer bound by commitments to halt nuclear and missile testing, blaming the United States' failure to meet a year-end deadline for nuclear talks and "brutal and inhumane" U.S. sanctions.
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un set an end-December deadline for denuclearization talks with the United States and White House national security adviser Robert O'Brien said at the time the United States had opened channels of communication.
O'Brien said then he hoped Kim would follow through on denuclearization commitments he made at summits with U.S. President Donald Trump.