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  • XXIII Reunión de Estados Mayores

    Las Armadas de Perú y Argentina analizan nuevos campos de cooperación


    Buque escuela y plataforma de entrenamiento BAP Unión del Perú. Foto: MGP

    05/07/2021 | Lima


    https://www.infodefensa.com/latam/20...operacion.html

    Comentario


    • Personal del Componente Naval del CEVRAEM participó de un entrenamiento de combate fluvial organizado por el Comando Conjunto de las Fuerzas Armadas, en el que realizaron pruebas de tiro a bordo de las Unidades de Combate Fluvial tipo Hovercraft, maniobras tácticas de ataque y anti emboscadas, inserción de pelotones de combate, maniobras tácticas terrestres, entre otros.

      https://www.facebook.com/MGP.Oficial...21392581243791

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      • Peruvian Marine Corps host Multinational Amphibious Planning Conference



        Photo By Maj. Thomas Perna | U.S. Marine Corps Col. Brian Ecarius, the senior representative from U.S. Marine Corps... read more

        ANCON, PERU

        07.21.2021

        Story by Maj. Thomas Perna

        U.S. Marine Corps Forces, South

        ANCON, Peru – The Peruvian Marine Corps hosted the second annual Multinational Amphibious Planners Conference at the new International Amphibious Training Center on July 16.

        Partner nation naval infantry representatives from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. The collection of regional partners briefed and discussed topics on amphibious capabilities, emerging threats, and organizational changes and challenges, all of which allowed participants to share institutional knowledge to enhance partners’ capabilities throughout the Latin American and Caribbean region.

        “Discussing key topics with our partners about how each of us operate allows us all to benefit while developing our relationships and becoming more interoperable,” said Maj. Matthew Paull, U.S. Marine Corps Personnel Exchange Program officer with the Peruvian Marine Corps. “Being alongside like-minded naval infantries and having educated discussions is extremely important.”

        The International Amphibious Training Center was established in 2019 to create a facility that serves as the model for Latin American and Caribbean partners to train and enhance their amphibious capabilities through education and practical application.

        The training center aims to serve as the amphibious center of excellence ultimately allowing Peruvian naval forces to export security not only for countries in the western hemisphere, but with hopes of expanding their professional and institutional knowledge globally.

        The primary objective of this Multinational Amphibious Planning Conference was to maintain and develop the professional relationships of amphibious forces in the hemisphere while having a meaningful dialogue on key aspects of amphibious operations, planning considerations, and most important, interoperability.

        “Our vision toward the future is to have an integrated task organization with the purpose of being the most flexible, rapid, secure, and effective response of our country against any kind of threat, natural disaster, or crisis,” said Peruvian Navy Capt. Eduardo Diaz, commander of the Peruvian amphibious brigade, and senior Peruvian representative at the conference. “Also, we look forward to being part of a multinational amphibious task force to fight against our common threats and to support the endangered communities who are suffering as a result of a disaster.”

        The conference also covered topics on naval integration, amphibious force design, the current and future operating environment, and how naval infantries are designing capabilities to operate effectively. Members of the Peruvian naval infantry, as well as service members from Argentina, Brazil and the United States who are embedded as Personnel Exchange Program officers in the Peruvian Navy, presented briefs during the conference, which inspired multinational discussion.

        “Interoperability with partners while acknowledging each of our strengths and area to improve is essential to the success of our naval cooperation,” said Col. Brian Ecarius, U.S. Marine Corps Forces, South’s senior representative at the conference. “Peru has done an outstanding job at developing a capable amphibious force and cultivating an environment of partnerships and professional education through its International Amphibious Training Center.”

        Peru’s storied naval force, which includes both its Navy and Marine Corps, will celebrate their 200th anniversary this year along with their country. In conjunction with their bicentennial, Peru is also the host of exercise UNITAS LXII 2021 that will take place in September in which the Peruvian Navy will serve as the lead of the naval combined task force. UNITAS is the world’s longest-running, maritime exercise and brings multinational forces together to conduct planning and amphibious operations. The conference served as one of several planned touchpoints at the training center that support exercise UNITAS and multinational amphibious operations.


        ANCON, PERU

        07.16.2021

        Flags of partner nations fly over the Peruvian Marine Corps base headquarters building in Ancon, Peru, July 16, 2021. Amphibious partners from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Maj. Thomas J. Perna)



        U.S. Marines and Sailors with U.S. Marine Corps Forces, South pose for a photo with Peruvian and multinational leaders during a multinational amphibious planning conference hosted by the Peruvian Marine Corps in Ancon, Peru, July 16, 2021. Amphibious partners from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Maj. Thomas J. Perna)



        Capitan de Corbeta Ronan Goncalves Peres, a personnel exchange program officer with the Brazilian Marine Corps, briefs a group of U.S. and partner nation Marines and Sailors on amphibious threats and considerations on behalf of the Brazilian Marine Corps during a multinational amphibious planning conference hosted by the Peruvian Marine Corps in Ancon, Peru, July 16, 2021. Amphibious partners from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Maj. Thomas J. Perna)



        U.S. Marine Corps Maj. Matthew Paull, a personnel exchange program officer with U.S. Marine Corps Forces, South, briefs a group of U.S. and partner nation Marines and Sailors on naval integration, force design, and emerging technologies during a multinational amphibious planning conference hosted by the Peruvian Marine Corps in Ancon, Peru, Jul. 16, 2021. Amphibious partners from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Maj. Thomas J. Perna)



        Capitan de Fragata Ulises Angel Basulado of the Argentine Naval Infantry discusses anti-access area denial, amphibious considerations, and the alignment of doctrine with operational capabilities during a multinational amphibious planning conference hosted by the Peruvian Marine Corps in Ancon, Peru, July 16, 2021. Amphibious partners from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Maj. Thomas J. Perna)



        Capitan de Navio Eduardo Raul Diaz Leon, naval commander of the Peruvian Amphibious Brigade, provides an opening brief and discusses doctrine, organization, units and platforms, and instruction and training on behalf of the Peruvian amphibious brigade during a multinational amphibious planning conference hosted by the Peruvian Marine Corps in Ancon, Peru, July 16, 2021. Amphibious partners from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Maj. Thomas J. Perna)



        Partner nation Marines and Sailors from across the western hemisphere pose for a photo prior to executing a multinational amphibious planning conference hosted by the Peruvian Marine Corps in Ancon, Peru, July 16, 2021. Amphibious partners from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Maj. Thomas J. Perna)



        Rear Admiral José Enrique Hernandez Samanez, Commandant of the Peruvian Marine Corps, welcomes the multinational group to the Ancon Naval Base for a multinational amphibious planning conference hosted by the Peruvian Marine Corps in Ancon, Peru, Jul. 16, 2021. Amphibious partners from Peru, Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Ecuador, Mexico, Uruguay, and the United States gathered at the newly established International Amphibious Training Center to share experiences, tactics, and lessons learned related to amphibious operations. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Maj. Thomas J. Perna)

        https://www.dvidshub.net/news/401414...ing-conference

        Saludos

        Comentario


        • Tras la renuncia del viejo HDP comunista Bejar, queda ahora la unidad del alto mando asi como pedir (a ver si existen oficiales con cojones o solo ********* que cuidan su puesto y su pensión) al EP y a la FAP unidad frente al embate comunista desde el ejecutivo.
          Si no es este el caso habría que recordar los nombres de los comandantes del EP y la FAP para en el futuro quitarles hasta el aire que respiran, en estos momentos no se puede ser mari.con ni cobar.de, esta visto que en nombre de la institucionalidad algunos oficiales del EP y la FAP estan pasando al bando de la cobardia.

          Viva Grau Cara.jo
          Viva la MGP por la PTMDRE

          Saludos

          Comentario


          • Pregunta relacionada a la MGP y la renuncia de Bejar, Hildebrandt mencionó que en los 70s la marina hizo terrorismo basado en explosiones en un par de barcos cubanos anclados en el norte del Perú. Alguien tiene la version oficial? El razonamiento de Hildebrandt se basa en aspectos circunstanciales que solo los buzos de la MGP pudieron haberlo hecho y la posicion anticomunista de la MGP en la epoca.

            Si esta pregunta debe ir a otro hilo, con gusto la puedo trasladar.

            Gracias

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