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I Marine Expeditionary Force (MEF) Information Group (I MIG) provides administrative, training, and logistical support while in CONUS and forward deployed to the I MEF and I MEB Command Elements. Additionally, function as Higher Headquarters for the four Major Subordinate Elements in order to allow I MEF CE to execute warfighting functions in support of service and COCOM initiatives as required.

Plan and direct, collect process, produce and disseminate intelligence, and provide, counterintelligence support to the MEF Command Element, MEF major subordinate commands, subordinate Marine Air Group Task Force(MAGTF), and other commands as directed

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Tag: Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force - Crisis Response - Central Command
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From left to right, Sgt. Michael Roman, Capt. Andres Zuniga, and Cpl. James S. Frost, form the Comptroller Team for the Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force-Crisis Response-Central Command while deployed to the Middle East, July 25, 2017. Throughout their eight-month deployment, the team identified approximately $800,000 of allocated yet unspent funds which allowed for the purchase of additional products to enhance the command’s ability to react to any mission they may encounter while conducting USCENTCOM’s crisis response mission. - From left to right, Sgt. Michael Roman, Capt. Andres Zuniga, and Cpl. James S. Frost, form the Comptroller Team for the Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force-Crisis Response-Central Command while deployed to the Middle East, July 25, 2017. Throughout their eight-month deployment, the team identified approximately $800,000 of allocated yet unspent funds which allowed for the purchase of additional products to enhance the command’s ability to react to any mission they may encounter while conducting USCENTCOM’s crisis response mission.

U.S. Marine Corps Staff Sgt. Shakelia Woods, a food service specialist with Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force-Crisis Response-Central Command, showcases khubuz, a traditional Iraqi flat bread, at Al Asad Air Base, Iraq, May 4, 2017. Woods instructed Iraqi soldiers with the 7th Iraqi Army Division on capabilities and employment of an Ozti Field Kitchen (OFK) during an advise and assist mission in support of Task Force Al Asad. Task Force Al Asad trains Iraqi forces with operationally relevant training, an integral aspect of Combined Joint Task Force-Operation Inherent Resolve, the global coalition to defeat ISIS in Iraq and Syria. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Staff Sgt. Jennifer B. Poole) - U.S. Marine Corps Staff Sgt. Shakelia Woods, a food service specialist with Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force-Crisis Response-Central Command, showcases khubuz, a traditional Iraqi flat bread, at Al Asad Air Base, Iraq, May 4, 2017. Woods instructed Iraqi soldiers with the 7th Iraqi Army Division on capabilities and employment of an Ozti Field Kitchen (OFK) during an advise and assist mission in support of Task Force Al Asad. Task Force Al Asad trains Iraqi forces with operationally relevant training, an integral aspect of Combined Joint Task Force-Operation Inherent Resolve, the global coalition to defeat ISIS in Iraq and Syria. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Staff Sgt. Jennifer B. Poole)

Sulphur dioxide from a fire at the Al-Mishraq sulfur plant travels over Qayyarah Airfield West, Iraq, Oct. 25, 2016. Marines with an Advise and Assist Team with the Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force-Crisis Response-Central Command were deployed to the area when the fire was burning. The Marines of the A&A Team were able to overcome these conditions and continue operating due to their CBRN training. U.S. Marines receive this training throughout their careers and before deploying in order to effectively respond to an attack and continue accomplishing the mission. - Sulphur dioxide from a fire at the Al-Mishraq sulfur plant travels over Qayyarah Airfield West, Iraq, Oct. 25, 2016. Marines with an Advise and Assist Team with the Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force-Crisis Response-Central Command were deployed to the area when the fire was burning. The Marines of the A&A Team were able to overcome these conditions and continue operating due to their CBRN training. U.S. Marines receive this training throughout their careers and before deploying in order to effectively respond to an attack and continue accomplishing the mission.

U.S. Marine Corps Lance Cpl. Tyler Summ, a fixed wing aircraft mechanic deployed in support of Combined Joint Task Force – Operation Inherent Resolve, assigned to Marine Attack Squadron 231, Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force-Crisis Response-Central Command, conducts a pre-flight maintenance check, March 2, 2017. SPMAGTF-CR-CC continues its commitment to support OIR and USCENTCOM through employment of kinetic air strike missions, security cooperation and crisis response assets within the region. CJTF-OIR is the global Coalition to defeat ISIS in Iraq and Syria. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Staff Sgt. Jennifer B. Poole) - U.S. Marine Corps Lance Cpl. Tyler Summ, a fixed wing aircraft mechanic deployed in support of Combined Joint Task Force – Operation Inherent Resolve, assigned to Marine Attack Squadron 231, Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force-Crisis Response-Central Command, conducts a pre-flight maintenance check, March 2, 2017. SPMAGTF-CR-CC continues its commitment to support OIR and USCENTCOM through employment of kinetic air strike missions, security cooperation and crisis response assets within the region. CJTF-OIR is the global Coalition to defeat ISIS in Iraq and Syria. (U.S. Marine Corps photo by Staff Sgt. Jennifer B. Poole)

U.S. Navy and Army medical personnel prepare to load a simulated casualty onto a UH-60 “Black Hawk” helicopter during a mass casualty exercise at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Dec. 23, 2015. Canadian forces, U.S. Air Force and Army medical personnel, along with U.S. Marines and Navy corpsmen with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force – Crisis Response – Central Command, participated in the joint exercise to hone the coalition’s medical response capabilities. SPMAGTF-CR-CC is currently deployed to the U.S. Central Command area of responsibility with a mission spanning 20 nations. - U.S. Navy and Army medical personnel prepare to load a simulated casualty onto a UH-60 “Black Hawk” helicopter during a mass casualty exercise at an undisclosed location in Southwest Asia, Dec. 23, 2015. Canadian forces, U.S. Air Force and Army medical personnel, along with U.S. Marines and Navy corpsmen with Special Purpose Marine Air Ground Task Force – Crisis Response – Central Command, participated in the joint exercise to hone the coalition’s medical response capabilities. SPMAGTF-CR-CC is currently deployed to the U.S. Central Command area of responsibility with a mission spanning 20 nations.