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U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. Vernon E. Derby salutes during the national anthem during a relief and appointment ceremony at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 17, 2020. The ceremony marked the transfer of responsibility from Derby to Sgt. Maj. David M. White, who will now serve as the senior enlisted Marine in I Marine Expeditionary Force Information Group (I MIG). I MIG is I Marine Expeditionary Force’s presence in the information environment, a critical, new domain for warfare. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brendan Mullin)
U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. David M. White addresses ceremony attendees during a relief and appointment ceremony at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 17, 2020. The ceremony marked the transfer of responsibility from Sgt. Maj. Vernon E. Derby to White, who will now serve as the senior enlisted Marine in I Marine Expeditionary Force Information Group (I MIG). I MIG is I Marine Expeditionary Force’s presence in the information environment, a critical, new domain for warfare. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brendan Mullin)
U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. Vernon E. Derby addresses ceremony attendees during a relief and appointment ceremony at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 17, 2020. The ceremony marked the transfer of responsibility from Derby to Sgt. Maj. David M. White, who will now serve as the senior enlisted Marine in I Marine Expeditionary Force Information Group (I MIG). I MIG is I Marine Expeditionary Force’s presence in the information environment, a critical, new domain for warfare. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brendan Mullin)
U.S. Marines with I Marine Expeditionary Force Information Group (I MIG) march in battalion formation during a relief and appointment at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 17, 2020. The ceremony marked the transfer of responsibility from Sgt. Maj. Vernon E. Derby to Sgt. Maj. David M. White, who will now serve as the senior enlisted Marine in I MIG. I MIG is I Marine Expeditionary Force’s presence in the information environment, a critical, new domain for warfare. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brendan Mullin)
U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. Vernon E. Derby passes a noncommissioned officer sword to Col. Brian T. Rideout, commanding officer of I Marine Expeditionary Force Information Group (I MIG), to signify the transfer of responsibility as the I MIG sergeant major during a relief and appointment ceremony at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 17, 2020. I MIG is I Marine Expeditionary Force’s presence in the information environment, a critical, new domain for warfare. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brendan Mullin)
U.S. Marine Corps Col. Brian T. Rideout, commanding officer of I Marine Expeditionary Force Information Group (I MIG), passes a noncommissioned officer sword to Sgt. Maj. David M. White to signify the transfer of responsibility as the I MIG sergeant major during a relief and appointment ceremony at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Jan. 17, 2020. I MIG is I Marine Expeditionary Force’s presence in the information environment, a critical, new domain for warfare. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brendan Mullin)
U.S. Marines with Amphibious Vehicle Test Branch, Marine Corps Tactical Systems Support Activity, test Amphibious Combat Vehicles along the beach during low-light surf transit testing at AVTB Beach on Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Dec. 16, 2019. The ACV is a modernized platform providing increased lethality, survivability and protected mobility to Marines. It is designed to fully replace the Corps’ aging fleet of Assault Amphibious Vehicles over the next decade. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Pfc. Seth G. Merz)
U.S. Marines with Amphibious Vehicle Test Branch, Marine Corps Tactical Systems Support Activity, test Amphibious Combat Vehicles along the beach during low-light surf transit testing at AVTB Beach on Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Dec. 16, 2019. The ACV is a modernized platform providing increased lethality, survivability and protected mobility to Marines. It is designed to fully replace the Corps’ aging fleet of Assault Amphibious Vehicles over the next decade. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Pfc. Seth G. Merz)
U.S. Marines with Amphibious Vehicle Test Branch, Marine Corps Tactical Systems Support Activity, test Amphibious Combat Vehicles along the beach during low-light surf transit testing at AVTB Beach on Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Dec. 16, 2019. The ACV is a modernized platform providing increased lethality, survivability and protected mobility to Marines. It is designed to fully replace the Corps’ aging fleet of Assault Amphibious Vehicles over the next decade. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Pfc. Seth G. Merz)
U.S. Marines with the Combat Logistics Battalion 11 (CLB-11), 11th Marine Expeditionary Unit, unload gear during a homecoming on Camp Pendleton, California, November 26, 2019. The 11th MEU is returning home after being deployed aboard the Boxer Amphibious Ready Group, having completed operations and exercises in the U.S. Indo-Pacific Command and U.S. Central Command areas of responsibility. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Pfc. Seth G. Merz)
U.S. Marine Corps Warrant Officer Douglas Bobo, a cyber operations officer with 1st Radio Battalion, I Marine Expeditionary Force Information Group, uses a special patrol insertion/extraction (SPIE) harness to be lifted off the ground during a helicopter rope suspension technician (HRST) masters course at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Dec. 11, 2019. The course provided the students the ability to conduct HRST techniques safely on their own, including SPIE rigging, fast roping, and rappelling from helicopters, enabling their units to be able to insert and extract anywhere, even when a landing zone is unavailable. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brendan Mullin)
U.S. Marines climb into a UH-1Y Venom with Marine Light Attack Squadron 469 during a helicopter rope suspension technician (HRST) masters course at Marine Corps Base Camp Pendleton, California, Dec. 11, 2019. The course provided the students the ability to conduct HRST techniques safely on their own, including special purpose insertion/extraction (SPIE) rigging, fast roping, and rappelling from helicopters, enabling their units to be able to insert and extract anywhere, even when a landing zone is unavailable. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Lance Cpl. Brendan Mullin)
U.S. Marines with the Combat Logistics Battalion 11 (CLB-11), 11th Marine Expeditionary Unit, disembark onto the beach during their homecoming at Camp Pendleton, California, Nov. 26, 2019. The 11th MEU is returning home after being deployed aboard the Boxer Amphibious Ready Group, having completed operations and exercises in the U.S. Indo-Pacific Command and U.S. Central Command areas of responsibility. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Pfc. Seth G. Merz)
Mission

"To provide Marine Air Ground Task Force Commanders a liaison capability to plan, coordinate, employ, and conduct terminal control of fires in support of joint, coalition, or allied forces."

Intent -- As I MEF's premier liaison unit, 1st ANGLICO specializes in combined arms, fire support, and communications capabilities in order to partner and enable any assigned unit across the range of military operations(ROMO).  1st ANGLICO is manned, trained, and equipped to deliver devastating lethal and non-lethal effects across the battlefield.

Featured Stories
Marine Corps creates first information group to prepare for modern battlefield By | July 20, 2017
ANGLICO, JGSDF conduct combined arms shoot during Dawn Blitz By Lance Cpl. David Staten | September 2, 2015
                      
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