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Marine Corps Systems Command

 

Marine Corps Systems Command

Equipping our MARINES

MCB Quantico, Va.
The Marine Corps’ Joint Light Tactical Vehicles has achieved initial operational capability. The JLTV will fully replace the Marine Corps’ aging High Mobility Multipurpose Wheeled Vehicle fleet. It comes in different variants with multiple mission package configurations, all providing protected, sustained, networked mobility that balances payload, performance and protection across the full range of military operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Juan Bustos)
U.S. Marines with 3d Marine Regiment drive a Joint Light Tactical Vehicle (JLTV) during a JLTV field training exercise, Marine Corps Training Area Bellows, July 29, 2019. The JLTV Family of Vehicles is a U.S. Army-led, joint acquisition program with the U.S. Marine Corps, is intended to close an existing, critical capability gap in the services' light tactical wheeled vehicle fleets. The Marine Corps’ Joint Light Tactical Vehicles has achieved initial operational capability. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Cpl. Matthew Kirk)
The Marine Corps’ Joint Light Tactical Vehicles has achieved initial operational capability. The JLTV consists of multiple platforms capable of completing a variety of missions while providing increased protection and mobility for personnel across the Marine Corps. (Official Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Timothy R. Smithers)
Integration event enables Marines, engineers to interact
Integration event enables Marines, engineers to interact
Integration event enables Marines, engineers to interact
Next-generation robot helps Marines explore dangerous areas
Next-generation robot helps Marines explore dangerous areas
Next-generation robot helps Marines explore dangerous areas
Next-generation robot helps Marines explore dangerous areas
James Geurts, assistant secretary of the Navy for Research, Development and Acquisition, speaks to Marines July 17, while touring the Joint Light Tactical Vehicle fielding facility aboard Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. Program Executive Officer Land Systems is currently fielding the Corps’ first infantry battalion—3rd Battalion, 8th Marines, 2nd Marine Division—with the vehicle. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Ashley Calingo)
James Geurts, assistant secretary of the Navy for Research, Development and Acquisition, Assistant Commandant of the Marine Corps Gen. Gary Thomas, Deputy Commandant for Installations and Logistics Lt. Gen. Charles Chiarotti, Deputy Director for Integrated Warfare Michael Stewart, Program Executive Officer Land Systems John Garner and Marine Corps Systems Command Brig. Gen. Arthur Pasagian toured the II Marine Expeditionary Force JLTV fielding site and spoke to Marines July 18 in an event aboard Camp Lejeune, 2019. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Ashley Calingo)
James Geurts, assistant secretary of the Navy for Research, Development and Acquisition, speaks to Marines July 17, while touring the Joint Light Tactical Vehicle fielding facility aboard Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. Program Executive Officer Land Systems is currently fielding the Corps’ first infantry battalion—3rd Battalion, 8th Marines, 2nd Marine Division—with the vehicle. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Ashley Calingo)
Program manager Andrew Rodgers, head of the Light Tactical Vehicle program office in charge of fielding the Joint Light Tactical Vehicle at Program Executive Officer Land Systems, speaks with James Geurts, assistant secretary of the Navy for Research, Development and Acquisition, Assistant Commandant of the Marine Corps Gen. Gary Thomas and Deputy Commandant for Installations and Logistics Lt. Gen. Charles Chiarotti July 17 at the JLTV fielding site aboard Camp Lejeune, North Carolina. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Ashley Calingo)
Capt. Nick Berger, a project officer in Marine Corps Systems Command’s Infantry Weapons, demonstrates the MK13 Mod 7 July 1, aboard Marine Corps Base Quantico, Virginia. The system, which reached full operational capability in the second quarter of fiscal year 2019, shoots a more accurate bullet at greater distances than the legacy sniper rifle. Marines will primarily use the MK13 during deployments, while the M40A6 legacy rifle will be used for sniper training. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Matt Gonzales)
Sgt. Randy Robles, Quantico Scout Sniper School instructor and Marine Corps Systems Command liaison, demonstrates the MK13 Mod 7 Sniper Rifle during training March 29, 2018, aboard Marine Corps Base Quantico, Virginia. The system, which reached full operational capability in the second quarter of fiscal year 2019, shoots a more accurate bullet at greater distances than the legacy sniper rifle. Marines will primarily use the MK13 during deployments, while the M40A6 legacy rifle will be used for sniper training. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Kristen Murphy)
MCSC STEM camp fosters comradery, creativity among teens
MCSC STEM camp fosters comradery, creativity among teens
MCSC STEM camp fosters comradery, creativity among teens
MCSC STEM camp fosters comradery, creativity among teens