Mon cher ami, comme vous voyez vous etes acceptè sur ce forum portugais.Or voyez vous, vos forums militaires au maroc n'acceptent pas les étrangers? vous en pensez quoi?Merci.Vous êtes marocain ou français?
Sept. 27, 2007; Submitted on: 05/10/2007 13:03:44 ; Story ID#: 200710513344 By Lance Cpl. M. Daniel Sanchez, MCAS YumaMarine Attack Fighter Squadron 401 F-5N Tiger II pilots, Lt. Col. Geoffrey Olander (tan flight suit on the left) and Maj. Kevin Reece (tan flight suit on the right), pose with F-5 pilots from the Royal Moroccan Air Force during exercise African Lion, Sept. 10-21 at Meknes Air Base, Morocco. Olander and Reece taught the Moroccan F-5 pilots how to conduct air-to-air refueling. MARINE CORPS AIR STATION YUMA, Ariz. (Sept. 27, 2007) -- Two pilots from Marine Fighter Training Squadron 401, the station’s only 4th Marine Aircraft Wing squadron, participated in Exercise African Lion Sept. 10-21 at Meknes Air Base, Morocco.VMFT-401 F-5N Tiger II pilots, Maj. Kevin Reece and Lt. Col. Geoffrey Olander, strapped up and flew out with the Royal Moroccan Air Force.The Adversary Marines participated in the annual joint-military exercise, to teach the foreign F-5 pilots about air-to-air refueling and make aerial refueling instructors to continue that training.Reece, who is a native of Niagara Falls, N. Y., said they were teaching the Moroccans how to conduct aerial refueling because it is a capability the Royal Moroccan Air Force has not had for about 20 years.The Moroccan military’s air refueling program never really got off the ground, explained Reece.Reece, who had not trained with the Moroccan military in the past, said he wasn’t sure what to expect at first.The skills and abilities of the pilots being trained is one of the major factors instructors think about, said Reece. However, the Moroccan’s had capable, hard-working pilots who were able to pick up the training quickly.As a squadron, they had an incredible learning curve and did a good job of preparing each new class of pilots, said Reece.The Moroccan airmen made sure everyone was already familiar with the operational terms and concepts before they participated in the training, which helped to move things along, said Reece.Although Reece and Olander were the instructors, they still walked away with some new knowledge of their own.Moroccan F-5s have upgraded avionics packs, which improve their tactical and inclement weather capabilities, said Reece.The avionics pack consists of improved radar, navigation, heads-up display, and several other equipment improvements.This is definitely the type of equipment that could help the Adversaries in their mission, said Reece. If countries around the world are using these, VMFT-401 should have them as well.However, the trip was not all work. Reece and Olander also took in the scenery and the culture of Morocco.After the morning flights, all the pilots would go out to eat together to get their minds off the job, said Reece.“The food was really good,” said Reece, “I got to eat some Taine and Harira soup.”Tagine is a North African dish that is slow cooked at low temperatures. It consists of various types of meat, vegetables and sauce and is made in a special cooking pot of the same name, according to www.cuisinenet.com.Harira is a soup usually eaten during dinner in the Muslim holy month of Ramadan to break the day’s fast.Reece also said he and Olander, who is a native of Boston, were able to learn about Ramadan and a different side of the Muslim culture while in Morocco.The vast majority of the people in Meknes are of the Muslim faith and were observing the holy month, which meant they would not eat from sunrise to sunset for the duration of the month, said Reece.The city sets off huge cannons to signal the end of the day’s fast and the first night was a little rough because the blasts came unexpectedly, said Reece, commenting on how the cannon blasts took him by surprise.Reece said the people of Morocco were very friendly and did not mind if they ate during the day.Even Moroccan pilots who were scheduled to fly were exempt from the fast for that day, said Reece.Morocco was a great place to train and their culture was amazing, said ReeceWorking with other countries just helps to further the cause of freedom and these types of international military exercises are critical for building a strong base of support around the world, said Reece.“You can never have enough friends and this shows there are nations that see America as a force for good,” he said. The fact is, in that part of the world there is a contest for freedom going on and someone has to win, said Reece
Moroccan VIP Jet Gets LAIRCMNorthrop Grumman Systems Corporation of Rolling Meadows, IL received a firm-fixed price contract modification for $15 million, pursuant to a letter contract for foreign military sales case number MO-D-QAD for one Moroccan Head of State Aircraft Large Aircraft Infrared Countermeasures (LAIRCM) system. LAIRCM has become a popular way to protect large transport aircraft; it uses sensors to detect incoming infared-guided missiles, then throws it off course using targeted laser pulses. The exact aircraft was not specified, but based on the Alkowat al malakiya al jawiya’s order of battle, our bet is on the transcontinental Falcon 50 business jet based at Rabat Sale.The contract will include hardware, support equipment and services to include but not limited to: systems engineering, program management, logistics, spares as well as installation, installation support, and field service support. This effort support foreign military sales to Morocco. At this time, $3 million has been obligated. Wright-Patterson Air Force Base, OH will issue the contract (FA8625-08-C-6479).
Général, vous n'etes pas Français.Vous etes um imposteur marocain, je vais faire le nécessaire afin que vous soyez virè du Forum.