ImageGallery
Spc. Isaac Robledo (left) and Pvt. Greggory Savage, both combat engineers with Company B, 1st Bde. Eng. Bn., 1st ABCT, 1st Inf. Div., practice arming and disarming the M-7 Spider Landmine July 31 at Range 7 on Fort Riley, Kan. The Spider is an anti-personnel networked munitions system that can be securely commanded and controlled from up to 1,500 meters away that will replace anti-personnel mines.
Spc. Tara Morrison (left) and Pfc. Brian Hollenbeck, both with Headquarters Support Company, U.S. Army Africa, test the SQ.410 Translation System in Vicenza, Italy.
Marines with 2nd Battalion, 10th Marine Regiment, 2nd Marine Division used riot shields and batons to protect themselves against role-players acting as local villagers during infantry immersion training at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, North Carolina, July 24, 2015. During the training exercise the Marines encountered the role-players in a simulated foreign country, who used various objects and weaponry to intimidate the Marines.
Michigan Army National Guard Soldiers from the Taylor-based 1776th Military Police Company use simulated pepper spray on role players who are posing as riotous victims of a simulated nuclear detonation, during an exercise at Fort Custer Training Center, Augusta, Mich., June 25, 2015. The exercise, Northern Exposure, integrates Michigan National Guard and civilian first responders to rehearse life sustaining capabilities during natural or man-made catastrophic events. (U.S. Air Force photo by Master Sgt. Denice Rankin/released)
160415-N-MD297-038 PACIFIC OCEAN (April 16, 2015) – Master-at-Arms 2nd Class Roderick Payne aims a Long Rang Acoustic Device (LRAD) at an incoming small craft during a Straits Transit exercise aboard Wasp-class amphibious assault ship USS Essex (LHD 2). Essex is underway participating in a certification exercise (CERTEX) with the Essex Amphibious Ready Group (ARG), which is comprised of amphibious Squadron (PHIBRON) THREE and 15th Marine Expeditionary Unit (MEU). (U.S. Navy photo by Mass Communication Specialist 3rd Class Huey D. Younger Jr./Released)
Sgt. 1st Class Patricia Krumnauer, chief of the Correctional Supervision Branch, 42nd Military Police Brigade, 593rd Sustainment Brigade, darts away instantly after getting engaged by the Active Denial System at Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Wash., Aug. 6. The Joint Non-Lethal Weapons Directorate conducted the training exercise to expose Soldiers to a weapon system that supports a full spectrum of operations, such as crowd dispersal, checkpoint security, and suppression of vehicle operators or occupants.
Private First Class Anthony Tucker, a military police officer with the Provost Marshals Office (PMO), receives a 50,000-volt charge from a Taser X26 during annual Taser training aboard Marine Corps Air Station Miramar, California, July 15. Personnel endured a charge from the Taser X26 for their initial training with the Taser. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Brian Marion/Released)
Military police and civilian law enforcement officers with the Marine Corps Air Station Miramar Provost Marshals Office (PMO) fire the Taser X26 during their annual Taser training aboard MCAS Miramar, California, July 15. The training helped familiarize the law enforcement personnel with standardized procedures for employing nonlethal weapons. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Brian Marion/Released)
Military police and civilian law enforcement officers with the Marine Corps Air Station Miramar Provost Marshals Office (PMO) practice drawing and aiming the Taser X26 during annual Taser training aboard MCAS Miramar, California, July 15. The training helped familiarize the law enforcement personnel with standardized procedures for employing the weapon. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Brian Marion/Released)
Military police and civilian law enforcement officers with the Marine Corps Air Station Miramar Provost Marshals Office (PMO) practice employing the Taser X26 during annual Taser training aboard MCAS Miramar, California, July 15. The training helped familiarize the law enforcement personnel with standardized procedures for employing nonlethal weapons. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Brian Marion/Released)
U.S. Army Reserve, and Canadian soldiers volunteer to feel the effects of the Taser after completing the practical portion of the Taser training during Operation Guardian Justice in Fort McCoy, Wis., June 10,2015. (U.S. Army Reserve Photo by Spc. Stephanie Ramirez/Released)
The 179th Airlift Wing Security Forces Squadron, Mansfield, Ohio, is conducting a confrontation management exercise July 11, 2015. Ohio Air National Guardsmen are required to be ready to handle civil unrest situations at home or abroad in a professional manner using non-lethal methods. The exercise prepares the members for a variable amount of resistance or violence toward them. (U.S. Air National Guard Photo by Tech. Sgt. Joseph Harwood/Released)
Service, joint, and interagency representatives participate in the Army Distributed Soldier Training System assessment of joint non-lethal weapons escalation of force scenarios.
U.S. Marine Corps Lt. Col. Scott Harris and U.S. Army 1st Sgt. John Moyle observe soldiers conducting non-lethal weapons training during the Systematic Team Assessment of Readiness and Training assessment.
The Simulator Assessment Working Group, based in Orlando, Florida, gathers for the Army Distributed Soldier Training System assessment of joint non-lethal weapons escalation of force scenarios.
A U.S. Army military policeman conducts training and assessment of Virtual Battle Space 3 in support of joint non-lethal weapons escalation of force scenarios.
Maj. Peter B. Young, Joint Non-Lethal Weapons Directorate, instructs U.S. Naval War College students on the 40mm foam baton round at Camp Fogarty Training Center, Rhode Island National Guard on May 13, 2015. The students participated in Range Day, which is part of the JPME's elective course, "Non-Lethal Weapons: Supporting the Operational Art Across the Range of Military Operations."
Maj. Jason V. Sama, Joint Non-Lethal Weapons Directorate, instructs U.S. Naval War College students on the non-lethal 12 gauge fin-stabilized round at Camp Fogarty Training Center, Rhode Island National Guard on May 13, 2015. The students participated in Range Day, which is part of the JPME's elective course, "Non-Lethal Weapons: Supporting the Operational Art Across the Range of Military Operations."