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DFTFD Soldiers



Army Ranger Background:

The 75th Ranger Regiment is a flexible, highly trained and rapidly deployable light infantry force with specialized skills that enable it to be employed against a variety of conventional and Special Operations targets. Ranger selection is competitive. Candidates must pass a stringent orientation course before selection to Ranger School. While there, they'll face the kinds of physical and mental challenges that will serve as a foundation for membership in one of the Army's elite combat units.

While the U.S. Army Ranger has many missions and specialties, perhaps the most important is their absolute and unquestioned commitment to leave no man behind.
CIA Operative Background:

The CIA Operator is at the cutting edge of American intelligence; a member of an elite corps gathering the vital information needed by U.S. policy makers to make critical foreign policy decisions.

CIA Operators work in teams or as individuals in locations and environments worldwide. They must be intelligent, self-reliant and responsible. Successful candidates generally possess a forceful personality, above average intellectual ability and most of all: toughness of mind. It takes special skills and professional discipline to produce results. CIA Operators need to deal with fast-moving, ambiguous, and unstructured situations. Resourcefulness is an essential component of the Operator's character.
Air Force CSAR Background:

Pararescue is a component of the Combat Search and Rescue (CSAR) force and part of Air Force Special Operations Command Special Tactics Teams (STS). Pararescue forces, or "PJ's" are deployed worldwide to rescue isolated personnel and assets.

The varied missions of the Pararescue jumpers include providing survival and evasion assistance, medical care and security in adverse geographic and environmental conditions on land or water. Candidates must already be trained combat divers, parachuters and skydivers before even being accepted into the rigorous twenty week long Pararescue School. In Afghanistan, PJs have been active conducting search and rescue efforts.
Delta Operator Background:

The U.S. Army's 1st Special Forces Operational Detachment-Delta (SFOD-D) is one of the nation's principle units tasked with counter-terrorist, close quarter combat and hostage rescue operations outside the United States. It is organized into three operating squadrons, all of which (A, B, and C) are subdivided into small groups known as troops. Each troop specializes in HALO, SCUBA, or other skill groups. SFOD-D's existence has never officially been acknowledged by the U.S. government.

SFOD-D is headquartered in a remote section of the U.S. Army's Fort Bragg in North Carolina. In addition to rigorous physical and intellectual tests, the successful Delta candidate must pass a lengthy psychological review. The vast majority of the unit operatives come from the United States' Ranger battalions and Special Forces groups, however candidates are drawn from all branches of the Army, including the Army Reserve and National Guard
Green Berets Background:

The U.S. Army's Special Forces is a multi-purpose force capable of rapid response to contingencies around the world. Called "Green Berets," these highly skilled Soldiers are trained in unconventional warfare, direct action, special reconnaissance, combating terrorism, information operations and counter-proliferation. They operate in all environments and may be called on to survive for months at a time behind enemy lines. Operating beyond their combat missions, Special Forces Soldiers are also diplomats and teachers trained in foreign languages. They are called on to teach military skills to people around the world and support global humanitarian relief efforts.

Special Forces soldiers must be mature and self-motivated; open and humble; and better conditioned physically and emotionally than the average Soldier.
Canadian JTF-2 Background:

Joint Task Force 2 acts as Canada's elite counter-terrorism and special operations unit. While very little information is available regarding their training and specific missions, in Afghanistan, JTF-2 has been active in taking terrorists prisoners and providing security at the Kabul airport.

JTF-2 is subdivided into "bricks", each of which trains in a specialized skill area. JTF-2 is can be deployed worldwide. Their missions are kept secret but are believed emphasize hostage rescue, close quarter battle, and in particular, providing effective response to terrorist incidents. The unit's training base is near Ottawa.
Marine Force Recon Background:

The Force Recon Marines' missions include long-range reconnaissance and surveillance, T.R.A.P. (Tactical Recovery of Aircraft Personnel), M.I.O. (Maritime Interdiction Operations), hydrographic surveys & beach reconnaissance, small unit raids, selected prisoner snatches, harbor reconnaissance, underwater searches, and the evacuation of American civilians from hostile environments.

While Force Recon Marines are not technically special operations operators, since they do not fall under the U.S. military's Special Operations Command, their missions, training and selection process render them the equivalent. Force Recon Marines have conducted combat operations deep into northern Afghanistan, engaging suspected terrorist outposts, vehicle convoys, command and control sites and caves.
British SAS (22nd SPECIAL AIR SERVICE REGIMENT) Background:

The British Ministry of Defense's official attitude toward commenting on the 22nd SAS Regiment is not to discuss the SAS at all. From details that have emerged through other channels, a sketchy picture of the regiment comes forward, partly due to the fact that many aspects of the U.S. Army's Green Berets are partly based on the missions and structure of SAS.

SAS soldiers, based in Hereford, England, undergo unusually stringent training prior to acceptance into the regiment. In addition to mastering small unit tactics, all aspects of combat and individual specialties, SAS members must endure great hardship and pass rigorous psychological tests during selection and training. In recent campaigns, the SAS profile has been raised due to remarkable details surrounding their missions that have made their way to the public. Nonetheless, members of the regiment surround themselves and their identities in secrecy.
Australian SASR Background:

The Australian Special Air Service Regiment's three primary missions are low intensity warfare, special internal security and long-range strategic reconnaissance. Members of the regiment have a tremendous range of skills, including HALO, patrolling, raiding, SCUBA and small boat operations. In war or conflict they are involved in surveillance, secret strike missions and rescue operations. They have also been active in fighting terrorists.

In addition to special fighting skills, SASR members learn different languages and medical and electronic communication skills. They are able to accomplish battlefield insertions from submarines, fixed and rotary wing aircraft. The Australian SASR is based in Swanbourne.
SEAL Team 6 Background:

SEAL teams are maritime multipurpose combat forces trained and equipped to perform various special operations missions for the United States. SEAL is an acronym for SEa, Air and Land, which summarize the routes of infiltration available to these U.S. Navy commandos. SEALs are qualified in SCUBA diving, parachuting, navigation and demolitions. Operating in small units called platoons, the SEALs' theater of combat includes maritime environments, the desert, the jungle, and urban surroundings.

Their missions are typically clandestine involving ground and waterborne special reconnaissance and direct action. A SEAL platoon is dedicated to each carrier battle group.


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