Here's a video of Marines doing naked bowling that you don't want to watch but will anyway

Humor

Terminal Lance's Maximilian Uriarte just posted a video on Twitter featuring Marines right before they got their asses chewed off by the command, or it's a video of Marines nakedly bowling in the barracks shower.

It really all depends on your perspective.


Captioned with "Boots are wilin out at MCT," Uriarte shared the video on Thursday, which features a butt-naked Marine setting the scene: "Welcome to [Marine Combat Training], Golf Company. This is what we call 'rain room bowling." He then pushes another naked Marine down the floor between another naked Marine's legs, before the video cuts out.

To their credit, at least they're wearing shower shoes.

Obviously, it's semi-NSFW:

We called Training and Education Command, which oversees MCT at the Corps' School of Infantry, to check whether these Marines have already been murdered by their first sergeant or punished in some way for this stunt — which, you gotta admit, you know damn well is going to happen — but no one picked up.

Anyway, did you know the U.S. Marine Corps' is the world's premier expeditionary force in readiness?

Navy Senior Chief Cryptologic Technician (Interpretive) Shannon M. Kent. (U.S. Navy)

Senior Chief Petty Officer Shannon Kent may be gone, but she won't be forgotten.

On Wednesday, the Navy detachment at the Presidio of Monterey dedicated a stage and several buildings at the service's Information Warfare Training Command in honor of the 35-year-old cryptologic technician was killed while deployed to Syria in January.

The clutch of buildings will now be known as Kent Navy Yard.

Read More Show Less
AP Photo/Michael Sohn

An investigation is underway after an Army recruiting company commander in Houston, Texas, issued a memo that included a phrase used by Nazis and displayed in death camps during World War II, "Arbeit Macht Frei," which roughly translates to "work sets you free."

Read More Show Less
Jason Venne (Hampden Superior Court)

SPRINGFIELD, Mass. — A woman has filed a civil suit against a former member of the 104th Fighter Wing of the Air National Guard, saying she has suffered emotional distress and "a diminished capacity to enjoy life" in the years since he used a hidden camera at Barnes Air National Guard Base to record explicit images of her.

Former Tech Sgt. Jason Venne, 37, pleaded guilty in February to six counts of photographing an unsuspecting person in the nude and seven counts of unlawful wiretap. He admitted putting a camera in the women's locker room at the Westfield base, recording images and video between 2011 and 2013 when he worked there as a mechanic.

Read More Show Less
(DoD photo)

Five people have been indicted in federal court in the Western District of Texas on charges of participating in a scheme to steal millions of dollars from benefits reserved for military members, U.S. Department of Justice officials said Wednesday.

Read More Show Less
In this March 24, 2017, photo, bottles of hemp oil, or CBD, are for sale at the store Into The Mystic in Mission, Kansas. (Associated Press/The Kansas City Star/Allison Long)

Editor's Note: This article by Patricia Kime originally appeared onMilitary.com, a leading source of news for the military and veteran community.

As the military services each roll out new policies regarding hemp-derived products like cannabidiol, or CBD, the Defense Department is not mincing words.

"It's completely forbidden for use by any service member in any of the services at this point of time," said Patricia Deuster, director of the Human Performance Laboratory at the Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences in Bethesda, Maryland.

The warning, along with the policies issued recently by the Air Force, Coast Guard and Department of the Navy, comes as CBD is becoming increasingly ubiquitous across the country in many forms, from coffee additives and vaping liquids to tinctures, candies and other foods, carrying promises of health benefits ranging from pain and anxiety relief to sleeping aids and inflammation reduction.

Read More Show Less