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Ng Hoodies

Description

Companies D, E, and F Companies served in Vietnam, from 1967 to 1969, with the 4th Infantry Division. These companies performed long range reconnaissance missions and were later redesignated as ranger companies of the 75th Ranger Infantry Regiment (Airborne).

Tags: military, insignia, crest, distinctive, unit

Description

The First Infantry Division and one regimental combat team from the 29th Infantry Division comprised the first wave of troops that assaulted German Army defenses on Omaha Beach on D-Day. The division had to run 300 yards to get to the bluffs, with some of the division's units suffering 30 percent casualties in the first hour of the assault, and secured Formigny and Caumont in the beachhead by the end of the day. The division followed up the Saint-Lô break-through with an attack on Marigny, 27 July 1944, and then drove across France in a continuous offensive, reaching the German border at Aachen in September. The division laid siege to Aachen, taking the city after a direct assault on 21 October 1944.

Tags: ng, guard, national, id, div

Description

A naval aviator is a commissioned officer or warrant officer qualified as a pilot in the United States Navy, United States Marine Corps or United States Coast Guard.

Tags: soldier, policeman, ribbon, platoon, company

Navy - Navy Aviator - 2 Hoodie

by twix123844
$45
Description

Today the 108th Division is known as the 108th Division (Institutional Training). The 108th Infantry Division was a World War II ghost division. It was only after the war that the Army officially made a 108th Division. Post-World War II and the 108th Airborne Division The 108th Division was activated in 1946 following World War II. Then called the 108th Airborne Division, it was headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia. The division's nickname, the Golden Griffons, was born from its initial air-ground mission. Griffons are legendary animals from Greek mythology who are half-lion, half-eagle and eight times the size of a lion. Known for their courage and ferocity, griffons were so feared by ancient people that rulers of Asian provinces used them to guard their vast treasures. Its airborne status lasted until 1952. In 1952, the division was reorganized into an infantry division and its headquarters was moved to its present location in Charlotte, North Carolina with all its subordinate units located in either North or South Carolina. In 1954, the division helped test a new method of rifle qualification known as "trainfire." In 1956, the division was selected to serve as a prototype for an Army Training Division. This meant reorganizing again to conduct basic and advanced individual training, should the division be called to active duty. In the 1960's, the division established its own drill sergeant school patterned after the active component school. In 1968, the 108th Division was restructured under its current brigade concept. During the Vietnam era, 108th Division soldiers during annual training were used to conduct interim training for soldiers waiting to begin basic training. In the 1980's the division developed an updated and more practical mobilization plan. During those same years the division began conducting basic training at Fort Jackson under new Mobilization Army Training Center and Provisional Training concepts. In January of 1991, more than 300 108th Division soldiers were called to active duty to support Operation Desert Storm, marking the first mobilization ever for members of the 108th Division. Division soldiers assisted in the retraining of individual soldiers at Fort Jackson who were called back to military duty. In late 1993, the 108th Division accepted the mission to pilot a new concept in Army training called Future Army Schools Twenty-first Century. This not only expanded the geographic size of the 108th Division to add the states of Georgia and Florida, but added 10 new U.S Army Reserve Forces Schools to the division's force structure. Those schools were later reorganized into functionally-aligned school brigades. This gave the 108th Division a new mission. While keeping the mission of conducting initial entry training for new soldiers entering the Army, it now conducts specialized skill training for thousands of soldiers, both officers and enlisted, in the southeastern part of the United States. In 1993, the Division was reorganized into two IET training brigades, a training support brigade, and four school brigades responsible for training IET soldiers missions and providing enlisted and officer courses within Region "C". The school brigades teach enlisted MOS producing courses, BNCOC and ANCOC enlisted advanced training courses, and in the case of one brigade, professional development courses to officers. This training is provided in both IDT and AT formats to the U.S. Army Reserves and National Guard across the four states comprising Region "C" In 1996 the 108th Division was assigned another completely new mission as part of a pilot project to conduct Reserve Officer Training Corps training at three colleges and universities in Florida, Georgia and South Carolina. That pilot now has been expanded nationally and the 108th Division formally added a ROTC group to its organizational structure. In October of 1998, the 108th Division assumed command and control of the former 265th US Army Forces School in Puerto Rico, which added an 8th Brigade. In 2001, the ROTC units were officially reorganized into a brigade, bringing the division to a total force of nine brigades. In 2004, further reorganization of the Army Reserve resulted in the division assuming command of units in both Alabama and Mississippi. It is still unknown how this change will affect the division's force structure.

Tags: agent-carter, star, 6th, pers, personnel

Description

Currently, the 519th Military Police Battalion is located on Fort Polk, Louisiana where it is preparing for future deployments. From its inception, the 519th Military Police Battalion has received credit for fourteen combat campaigns. The citations include, the Meritorious Unit Commendation (1950 - 1951 Korea), a second Meritorious Unit Commendation (1952 – 1953 Korea), Republic of Korea Presidential Citation (19 Sep 1950 - 21 Jul 1952 Korea), the Army Superior Unit Award (Apr - Sep 1988 Panama), a third Meritorious Unit Commendation (6 Oct 1990 - 24 Mar 1991 Desert Shield/Storm), and a second Army Superior Unit Award (10 Apr 1994 - 7 Nov 1996 Bosnia). The HHD has been nominated for the Army Superior Unit Award (10 Jan – 10 Jul 02) for actions conducted in Afghanistan.

Tags: military, insignia, crest, distinctive, unit

Description

Long Range Surveillance (LRS) (pronounced "lurse") are elite, specially-trained surveillance units of the United States Army employed for clandestine military operations by the Military Intelligence for gathering direct human intelligence information deep within enemy territory. Classic LRS employment is to infiltrate deep into enemy territory, construct hide and surveillance sites, and provide continuous surveillance/special reconnaissance of an intelligence target of key interest. LRS teams allow 24-hour surveillance and analysis coverage unlike Unmanned Aerial Vehicles (UAVs), manned aircraft, and most satellites. Assuming there is no mission compromise, these teams typically remain in position for up to 6 days, as determined by the availability of food and water.

Tags: military, insignia, crest, distinctive, unit

Description

Reorganized 1 September, 1961 to consist of the 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th Howitzer Battalions, 5th Target Acquistion Battalion, and Battery A. Reorganized 1 December, 1965 to consist of the 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th Howitzer Battalions, 5th Battalion, and Battery A. Reorganized 1 March, 1966 to consist of the 1st, 2nd, 3rd, and 4th Howitzer Battalions, 5th Battalion, and Batteries A and F. Reorganized 1 February, 1968 to consist of the 1st, 2nd, and 3rd Howitzer Battalions, 5th Battalion, and Batteries A and F. Reorganized 1 March, 1968 to consist of the 1st and 2nd Howitzer Battalions, 4th and 5th Battalions, and Batteries A and F. Reorganized 1 may, 1968 to consist of the 2nd, 4th, and 5th Battalions and Battery A. (2nd Battalion, 138th Field Artillery ordered into active Federal service 13 May, 1968 at home stations). Reorganized 1 May, 1969 to consist of the 2nd and 5th Battalions and Battery A. (2nd Battalion, 138th Field Artillery released 24 October, 1969 from active Federal service and revcerted to state control). Redesignated 1 March, 1972 as the 138th Field Artillery. Reorganized 1 May, 1974 to consist of the 2nd Battalion. Reorganized 1 November, 1980 to consist of the 2nd Battalion, an element of the 149th Separate Armored Brigade. Reorganized 1 November, 1985 to consist of the 2nd Battalion, an element of the 35th Infantry Division. Withdrawn 1 June, 1989 from Combat Arms Regimental System and reorganized under the United States Army Regimental System.

Tags: soldier, policeman, ribbon, platoon, company

Description

The 10th Army Air and Missile Defense Command (AAMDC) is a theater level Army air and missile defense organization and directly subordinated to United States Army Europe. On order, 10th AAMDC deploys worldwide to conduct joint and combined/coalition air missile defense ops for US European Command. 10th AAMDC serves as the United States Army in Europe's executive agent for all theater air and missile defense ops and air missile defense force management.

Tags: soldier, policeman, ribbon, platoon, company

Description

Even when you're off the field... Swing for the fences.

Tags: swing-for-the-fences, inspiration, try-hard, keep-going, red

SW/NG Hoodie

by Angchor
$45
Description

GOOD MORNING... BUT, HANG ON, LET ME BUFFER FOR A BIT.

Tags: pixel, 8-bit, good-morning, mondays, mornings

ST/LL LOAD/NG Hoodie

by Angchor
$45
Description

I'm a fighter.

Tags: semi-colon, mental-illness, depressed, fighting, semicolon

Main Tag
Description

Phase INFINITY : An all around custom color set not representing any particular season. This design is a 5 color set. The set's colors reflect the various palette that the selected season brings. All designs are marked by their phase number indicating what season is represented out of the four seasons. Phase INFINITY is an all around custom color set not representing any particular season.

Tags: fashion, art, customize, color, design

Main Tag
Description

Brace yourselves

Tags: overwatch, sorry, freeze, meme, snow

Main Tag
Description

Phase 4 | 4 : Winter This design is a 5 color set. The set's colors reflect the various palette that the selected season brings. All designs are marked by their phase number indicating what season is represented out of the four seasons. Phase INFINITY is an all around custom color set not representing any particular season.

Tags: design, customize, fashion, custom, color

Main Tag
Description

PROUD DAD OF FREAKING AWESOME DAUGHTER

Tags: dad, ng, best-selling, awesome, trend

Main Tag
Description

CAPT. PICARD'S LABEL EARL GREY TEA

Tags: tv-shows, pop-culture, tv, funny, geek

Description

The flag of Vietnam, or “red flag with a gold star” (cờ đỏ sao vàng), forms the background for this rooster fighting image. The roosters are black, with koru shapes cut out of them.

Tags: politics, communism, communist, red flag, c sao v ng

Main Tag
Description

The flag of Vietnam, or “red flag with a gold star” (cờ đỏ sao vàng), forms the background for this rooster fighting image. The roosters are black, with koru shapes cut out of them.

Tags: communism, communist, red flag, c sao v ng, flag of vietnam

Description

The US Army currently employs six types of infantry: light infantry (consisting of four sub-types), "Stryker infantry", and mechanized infantry. The infantrymen themselves are essentially trained, organized, armed, and equipped the same, save for some having airborne, air assault, and/or Ranger qualification(s), the primary difference being in the organic vehicles (or lack thereof) assigned to the infantry unit, or the notional delivery method (i.e., parachute drop or heliborne) employed to place the infantryman on the battlefield. All modern US Army rifle platoons contain three nine-man rifle squads, with each type of infantry having a discrete TO&E.

Tags: agent-carter, infantry, branch, military, insignia

Army - Infantry Hoodie

by twix123844
$45
Description

The Iraq War was a protracted armed conflict that began with the 2003 invasion of Iraq by a United States-led coalition. The invasion regime toppled the government of Saddam Hussein. However, the conflict continued for much of the next decade as an insurgency emerged to oppose the occupying forces and the post-invasion Iraqi government.[51] An estimated 151,000 to 600,000 or more Iraqis were killed in the first 3–4 years of conflict. The United States officially withdrew from the country in 2011 but became re-involved in 2014 at the head of a new coalition; the insurgency and many dimensions of the civil armed conflict continue.

Tags: operation, patch, div, inf, in

Description

badminton dna design

Tags: malaysia, daren-liew, mens-singles-1, training, drills

badminton dna Hoodie

by teposliro540
$45
Description

Master Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD), Navy Parachutist, Navy First Class Diver

Tags: diver, class, first, eod, policeman

Navy - Special Hoodie

by twix123844
$45
Description

The 1st Cavalry Division ("First Team") is a combined arms division and is one of the most decorated combat divisions of the United States Army, as well as the other four branches of the U.S. military. It is based at Fort Hood, Texas. It was formed in 1921 and served during World War II, Korea, Vietnam, the Persian Gulf War, with the Stabilization Force in Bosnia-Herzegovina, in the Iraq War, and in the War in Afghanistan (2001–present).

Tags: soldier, policeman, ribbon, platoon, company

Description

The Twelfth United States Army Group was the largest and most powerful United States Army formation ever to take to the field. It controlled the majority of American forces on the Western Front in 1944 and 1945. It was commanded by General Omar Bradley with its headquarters established in London on 14 July 1944. Bradley's First United States Army, which later formed part of the Twelfth Army Group, formed the right wing of the Allied lines during the Normandy landings and the Battle of Normandy. They were joined during July by the Third United States Army, under the command of General George S. Patton. Until September, when General Eisenhower assumed overall command of the Allied land forces in Northwest Europe, the U.S. forces in Normandy were included with the British Second Army and the First Canadian Army in the British headquarters formation 21st Army Group, commanded by General Montgomery. After the breakout from the beach-head at Normandy, the Twelfth Army Group formed the center of the Allied forces on the Western Front. To the north was the British 21st Army Group (the 2 aforementioned field armies) and, to the south, advancing from their landing on the Mediterranean coast, was the Sixth United States Army Group (Seventh United States Army and French First Army). As the Twelfth advanced through Germany in 1945, it controlled four field armies: First United States Army, Third United States Army, Ninth United States Army and Fifteenth United States Army. By V-E Day, the Twelfth Army Group was a force that numbered over 1.3 million men.

Tags: ng, guard, national, id, div

Description

Called up for service again in World War II, the division's 116th Regiment, attached to the First Infantry Division, was in the first wave of troops ashore during Operation Overlord, the landings in Normandy, France. It supported a special Ranger unit tasked with clearing strong points at Omaha Beach. The rest of the 29th ID came ashore later then advanced to Saint-Lô, and eventually through France and into Germany itself.

Tags: ng, guard, national, id, div

Description

June, 6 1944, the 2nd Infantry Division crossed the channel to land on Omaha Beach on D plus 2 (8 June 1944) near St. Laurent-sur-Mer. Attacking across the Aure River on 10 June, the division liberated Trévières and proceeded to assault and secure Hill 192, a key enemy strong point on the road to Saint-Lô. After three weeks of fortifying the position and by order of Commanding General Walter M. Robertson the order was given to take Hill 192. On 11 July under the command of Col.Ralph Wise Zwicker the 38th Infantry Regiment and with the 9th and the 23rd by his side the battle began at 5:45am. Using an artillery concept from World War I (rolling barrage) and with the support of 25,000 rounds of HE/WP that were fired by 8 artillery battalions, the hill was taken. Except for three days during the Battle of the Bulge, this was the heaviest expenditure of ammunition by the 38th Field Artillery Battalion; And was the only time during the 11 months of combat that 2nd Division Artillery used a rolling barrage. The division went on the defensive until 26 July. After exploiting the Saint-Lo breakout, the 2nd Division then advanced across the (Vire) to take (Tinhebray) on 15 August 1944. The division then raced toward (Brest/France), the heavily defended port fortress which happened to be a major port for German U-Boats. After 39 days of fighting the battle was won, and was the first place the Army Air Forces used bunker busting bombs.[

Tags: ng, guard, national, id, div

Description

The 31st Infantry Division was a unit of the Army National Guard in World War I and World War II. It was originally activated as the 10th, a division established in early 1917 consisting of Alabama, Florida, and Georgia national guardsmen. By the end of that same year, the 10th Division became the 31st. In World War II, national guardsmen from Mississippi were included in the division.

Tags: iv, iii, ii, i, freedom

Description

On 1 September 1950, the 40th Infantry Division was again called into active federal service for the Korean War. Shipping out of Oakland & San Francisco, California in late March 1951, the division deployed to Japan for training. For the next nine months, they participated in amphibious, air transportability, and live fire training from Mount Fuji to Sendai. On 23 December, the division received alert orders to move to Korea. The division moved to Korea in January 1952. After additional training, the division moved north in February 1952, where it relieved the 24th Infantry Division on the battle line. At the time the division consisted of the 160th, 223rd, 224th Infantry Regiments, and smaller non-regiment sized units.Painting of the 40th Infantry Division in the Kumwha Valley. In Korea, the 40th Infantry Division participated in the battles of Sandbag Castle and Heartbreak Ridge. In these campaigns, the division suffered 1,180 casualties, including 311 who were killed in action, and 47 who later died from wounds received in action. Total division casualties in Korea included 376 killed in action, 1,457 wounded in action, and 47 died of wounds. After the division was sent back to Japan, its time in Korea was commemorated by the commissioning of a punchbowl created by a local silversmith, by some accounts made up of the melted down Combat Infantryman Badges of the divisions veterans, with the geography of Heartbreak Ridge etched inside the bowl. It was used at ceremonial functions until it was stolen, and was subsequently bought at a garage sale by a married couple, who kept it for 18 years. It was then recovered and put on display at the division headquarters. It is now displayed at the California State Military Museum, and is registered in the National Archives.

Tags: ii, i, freedom, iraq, iraqi

Description

The 8th Infantry Division, ("Pathfinder") was an infantry division of the United States Army during the 20th century. The division served in World War I, World War II, and Operation Desert Storm. Initially activated in January 1918, the unit did not see combat during World War I and returned to the United States. Activated again on 1 July 1940 as part of the build-up of military forces prior to the United States' entry into World War II, the division saw extensive action in the European Theatre of Operations. Following World War II, the division was moved to West Germany, where it remained stationed at the Rose Barracks in Bad Kreuznach until it was inactivated on 17 January 1992.

Tags: storm-trooper, soldier, policeman, ribbon, platoon

Description

The 2nd Infantry Regiment is an infantry regiment in the United States Army that has served for more than two hundred years. It was constituted on 12 April 1808 as the 6th Infantry and consolidated with 4 other regiments in 1815 to form the present unit

Tags: soldier, policeman, ribbon, platoon, company

Description

Companies D, E, and F Companies served in Vietnam, from 1967 to 1969, with the 4th Infantry Division. These companies performed long range reconnaissance missions and were later redesignated as ranger companies of the 75th Ranger Infantry Regiment (Airborne).

Tags: military, insignia, crest, distinctive, unit

Description

The 40th Infantry Division ("Sunshine Division") is a modular division of the United States Army. Following the army's modularization the division has become a four brigade combat team division with National Guardsmen from throughout the Pacific/Western United States and Oceania. Its division headquarters is located at Los Alamitos Joint Forces Training Base in Los Alamitos, California.

Tags: caarng, arng, alimitos, los, ca

Description

The 40th Infantry Division ("Sunshine Division") is a modular division of the United States Army. Following the army's modularization the division has become a four brigade combat team division with National Guardsmen from throughout the Pacific/Western United States and Oceania. Its division headquarters is located at Los Alamitos Joint Forces Training Base in Los Alamitos, California.After seeing service in World War I as a depot division, it was reorganized as the National Guard division for California, Nevada, and Utah, before seeing service in the Pacific Theatre of World War II. Later, the division served in Korea and some of its units were designated for Vietnam. The division was later reorganized redesigned as a National Guard unit completely within California. Later reorganizations included units from other states. As currently configured, the 40th Infantry Division has oversight and responsibility for the training and readiness of units in California, Oregon, Hawaii, Arizona, Washington, Alaska, New Mexico, Indiana, Nebraska, Utah, Guam, and the Northern Mariana Islands.

Tags: soldier, policeman, ribbon, platoon, company

Description

The 24th Infantry Division was an infantry division of the United States Army. It was inactivated in October 1996, it was based at Fort Stewart, Georgia and later reactivated at Fort Riley, Kansas. Formed during World War II from the disbanding Hawaiian Division, the division saw action throughout the Pacific theater, first fighting in New Guinea before landing on the Philippine islands of Leyte and Luzon, driving Japanese forces from them. Following the end of the war, the division participated in occupation duties in Japan, and was the first division to respond at the outbreak of the Korean War. For the first 18 months of the war, the division was heavily engaged on the front lines with North Korean and Chinese forces, suffering over 10,000 casualties. It was withdrawn from the front lines to the reserve force for the remainder of the war, but returned to Korea for patrol duty at the end of major combat operations.

Tags: victory, policeman, ribbon, platoon, company

24th Infantry Division Hoodie

by twix123844
$45
Description

The United States Marine Corps has several ranks that carry the title of Sergeant, the lowest of which is Sergeant (E-5). Marine Sergeants are the fifth enlisted rank in the U.S. Marine Corps, above Corporal and below Staff Sergeant. Once a Marine reaches Sergeant, their promotions no longer derive from a composite score- and cutting score-based system; instead, they receive a FITREP, or fitness report (i.e., a formal written evaluation, grading attributes from appearance and bearing to leadership and technical proficiency). Sergeants serve as squad leaders or platoon guide in an infantry platoon, while Staff Sergeants serve in the billet of "platoon sergeant" in rifle platoons and "section leader" in weapons platoons (i.e., machine guns, mortars, anti-tank/assault weapons). In some units, however, depending on total strength, Sergeants may serve in a "+1" billet, meaning that although a particular billet specifies a Staff Sergeant (E6), it is being filled by a Sergeant (E5 "+1"). In top-heavy units with a glut of NCOs, Sergeants may also serve in a "-1" billet, acting as a "team leader" in the place of a Corporal (E4, effectively E5 "-1").

Tags: ng, guard, national, id, div

Description

As the 25th Infantry Division prepared to deploy to Vietnam in 1966, it was found to be short on personnel. In January 1966, the 4th Battalion, 9th Infantry and the 4th Battalion, 23rd Infantry (Mechanized) were assigned from Alaska. The 4th Battalion, 9th Infantry was relieved on 14 January 1966 from assignment to the 171st Infantry Brigade and assigned to the 25th Infantry Division. The Battalion was inactivated on 5 June 1972 at Schofield Barracks, Hawaii. It was relieved on 2 August 1972 from assignment to the 25th Infantry Division, it was assigned to the 172nd Infantry Brigade, and activated at Fort Wainwright, Alaska. It was inactivated on 6 January 1983 at Fort Wainwright, Alaska, and relieved from assignment to the 172nd Infantry Brigade. The Battalion was then reassigned on 29 April 1983 to the 7th Infantry Division and activated at Fort Ord, California. It was relieved on 16 April 1987 from assignment to the 7th Infantry Division and was reassigned to the 6th Infantry Division. It was inactivated again on 15 December 1995 at Fort Wainwright, Alaska and relieved from assignment to the 6th Infantry Division. The unit was redesignated on 1 October 2005 as the 4th Battalion, 9th Infantry Regiment and assigned on 1 June 2006 to the 4th Brigade Combat Team, 2nd Infantry Division, and activated at Fort Lewis, Washington.

Tags: soldier, policeman, ribbon, platoon, enforcement

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