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U.S. Marine Sgt. Travis J. Ganong, armorer with Inspector Instructor Staff, Engineer Support Company, 6th Engineer Support Battalion, 4th Marine Logistics Group, Marine Forces Reserve, punches the boar of the M16’s for an integrated platoon of Marines with 6th Engineer Support Battalion, 4th Marine Logistics Group, Marine Forces Reserve, and commandos with 131 Commando Squadron Royal Engineers, British army, during exercise Red Dagger at Fort Indiantown Gap, Pa., May 14, 2018. - U.S. Marine Sgt. Travis J. Ganong, armorer with Inspector Instructor Staff, Engineer Support Company, 6th Engineer Support Battalion, 4th Marine Logistics Group, Marine Forces Reserve, punches the bore of the M16’s for an integrated platoon of Marines with 6th Engineer Support Battalion, 4th Marine Logistics Group, Marine Forces Reserve, and commandos with 131 Commando Squadron Royal Engineers, British army, during exercise Red Dagger at Fort Indiantown Gap, Pa., May 14, 2018. Exercise Red Dagger is a bilateral training exercise that gives Marines an opportunity to exchange tactics, techniques and procedures as well as build working relationships with their British counterparts. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Melanie Wolf/Released)

Senior leaders from across Marine Forces Reserve start on the same line while participating in an exercise called “Power Shuffle” during the Senior Leadership Workshop at Marine Corps Support Facility New Orleans, Jan. 23-26, 2017. The exercise shows how societies segregate different categories of people along the lines of power. The Marines and Sailors took steps forward or back after starting on the same line to demonstrate how differences in gender, racial heritage, sexual orientation, religion, age, and more can allow some groups to be given more power than others. Throughout the course the leaders discussed how these issues can affect unit cohesion, mission accomplishment and mission readiness. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Sara Graham) - Senior leaders from across Marine Forces Reserve start on the same line while participating in an exercise called “Power Shuffle” during the Senior Leadership Workshop at Marine Corps Support Facility New Orleans, Jan. 23-26, 2017. The exercise shows how societies segregate different categories of people along the lines of power. The Marines and Sailors took steps forward or back after starting on the same line to demonstrate how differences in gender, racial heritage, sexual orientation, religion, age, and more can allow some groups to be given more power than others. Throughout the course the leaders discussed how these issues can affect unit cohesion, mission accomplishment and mission readiness. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Sgt. Sara Graham)