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"The goal for this training is to learn and it doesn't matter who won," said Haider. This training will help us maintain security and defeat those who threaten the peace and lives of innocent Iraqis.
The CF have given us a great deal of training, now and in the past.
Though the Iraqis are responsible for their own operational planning, liaison with the U. Navy ensures that “everything fits together in a seamless way,” Hine said.
“You can imagine that the territorial waters of Iraq are a relatively busy place. And of course, there is always the proximity to other countries: Kuwait and Iran,” Hine said.
Austin III, said that people, the servicemembers in the fight, are selfless in their desire to accomplish this mission at all costs.
Allen said of the quality of servicemembers he is currently working with: "This is the best corps staff I've seen in my 33 years in the military." -30-8th IA Div. Nick Schmidt (right), holds a compass and checks alignment of a 120 mm mortar system, as he and Sgt.
1st Class Joel Kane, grade an IA mortar team.(Army photo by Sgt.
The security in the area has been good and there have been no big issues," Haider said.
"I'm confident we will be able to control the security of the country when the CF leave. We're stronger than we ever were, and have proven our ability day after day." -30-American Forces Press Service Growing Iraqi Navy Crucial to Oil Security By Tim Kilbride, assigned to the Do D Media Activity’s Emerging Media Directorate WASHINGTON — More than 80% of Iraq’s revenue comes from the sale of oil channeled through 2 platforms in the Persian Gulf, and defense of those resources is critical to Iraqi national security, a Coalition naval advisor said."Things have gone very well and I am impressed with their ability to learn the mortar skills.