1st marine division 29 palms -
Marine found dead in 29 palms 2021
Marine found dead in 29 palms 2021
marine found dead in 29 palms 2021 An investigation is ongoing after a Marine was found deceased aboard the Twentynine palms Marine Base yesterday (January 7). Ramiro Nov 29, 2016 · Three Takeaways From Dodgers 2021 Former Marine Gets Life In Prison For Killing Another Marine’s Wife In Twentynine Palms. . I’d see them dead so that their kids might be able to live in a world without fear. Jonathan Corwin, was found is on display at a press conference on Monday, August 18, 2014 in San TWENTYNINE PALMS, Calif. 26. LOGIN and interviewed both current and former U. It iwas filmed in Canada. Jun 28, 2021 · There are some beautiful homes and neighborhoods in the 29 Palms valley, Joshua Tree, and Yucca Valley area Marine sentenced for stealing ammunition says he was pressured by recon community. Palmer of Banning, CA, 1st Battalion, 5th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine The 81st annual Weed Show is coming soon to Twentynine Palms so if this is the year you finally submit an entry, know the November 6 deadline. Nov 03, 2021 · Posted by Ribicon — 11/3/2021 10:49:29 AM Post Reply Offering a path to citizenship to illegal immigrants and opening the doors to more legal immigrants will cost the federal government more than $500 billion over the next few decades, the Congressional Budget Office said Wednesday. Joshua M. A Marine died on Wednesday after collapsing during training at Twentynine Palms, California. Back in January HM3 Michael Vincent De Leon, 30, was shot and killed in August 2019 while attending a remote party at Marine Corps base Twentynine Palms in California. A Facebook post from Brig. 29 Palms Marine Corps Base (1) 5 Years A Mother's Hunt for Justice (2021 TV Movie) TV-14
Welcome to the Official MarineParents.com page for PDS MCAGCC 29 Palms. If your Marine is stationed at Twentynine Palms, California then you are in the right place.
Unit Information Page™
MarineParents.com has Unit Information Pages (UIP) that contain unit history and location, USMC contact information, and web sites for each unit. The following links are UIP's for units aboard this Permanent Duty Station (PDS):
PDS MCAGCC 29 Palms: Mission
Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center (MCAGCC): Provide a standard of excellence in managing facilities, services and support to the operating forces, and families in order to ensure readiness of the tenant and resident commands aboard the Combat Center.
Marine Air Ground Task Force Training Command (MAGTFTC): Manage the Marine Air Ground Task Force Training Program (MAGTFTP) and conduct service level Marine Air Ground Task Force (MAGTF) combined arms training to enhance the combat readiness of the operating forces and support the Marine Corps' responsibilities to national security.
Information taken from https://www.29palms.marines.mil/ on 6/1/2018.
A Place to Connect & Share®
We have an Official MarineParents.com Facebook Group for PDS MCAGCC 29 Palms. Click here to join now. Our Official Marine Parents Facebook Groups are run by volunteers who have gone through our training program. To help assure our groups are educational and on-topic, the volunteer Group Leader and volunteer Group Guides are the ones who will post topics in the group. The topics will be either educational or posts for members to have a Place to Connect & Share®. You are welcome to ask your questions or post your comments to any thread posted by the Group Leader and Group Guides.
Bridgeport: Marine Corps Mountain Warfare Training Center
The Marine Corps Mountain Warfare Training Center (MCMWTC) is one of the Corps most remote and isolated post. The center was established in 1951 as a Cold Weather Battalion with a mission of providing cold weather training for replacement personnel bound for Korea. After the Korea conflict the name was changed to the Marine Corps Cold Weather Training Center. As a result of its expanded role it was renamed the Marine Corps Mountain Warfare Training Center in 1963. MCMWTC operated on a full time basis until 1967 when it was placed in a caretaker status as a result of the Vietnam War. The training center was reactivated to a full-time command on May 19th 1976.
The center occupies 46,000 acres of Toiyabe National Forrest under management of the U.S. Forrest Service. A letter of agreement between the Forrest Service an the Marine Corps permits the use of the area to train Marines in mountain and cold weather operations.
The center is cited at 6,762 feet, with elevations in the training areas ranging to just under 12,000 feet. During the winter season (October - April) snow accumulation can rear 6 to 8 feet. Further, sever storms can deposit as much as four feet in a 12 hour period. Annual temperatures range from -20 degrees to +90 degrees Fahrenheit.
The MCMWTC conducts formal schools for individuals and battalion training in summer and winter mountain operations. The training emphasis on enhancing overall combat capability.
Marines at the center are also involved in testing cold weather equipment and clothing, and developing doctrine and concepts to enhance our Corps ability to fight and win in mountain and cold weather environments.
The Marine Corps Mountain Warfare Training Center conducts service-level MAGTF integrated exercises and supporting formal schools, develops warfighting doctrine, supports RDT&E for specialized equipment for use in mountain warfare operations, and maintains installation infrastructure and services in order to facilitate increased USMC readiness.
Information taken from https://www.29palms.marines.mil/mcmwtc on 6/8/2018.
Travel to Twentynine Palms
There are three gates for access to Twentynine Palms; the Main Gate, Ocotillo Gate, and the Condor Gate. The Main Gate is the only one that is accessible 24/7. The Condor and Ocotillo Gates are open Monday-Friday from 0530-0900 & 1400-1730. If you want to enter the base where the shops, movie theater, and other activities are located, we recommend using the Main Gate.
There are several small airports near Twentynine Palms, however, it seems there are two you're more likely to want to use. Depending on where you're flying from you may be able to get lucky and fly into Palm Springs International Airport. This airport is a little over an hour from the base so the drive won't be so bad. If you're not fortunate enough to be able to fly into Palm Springs you'll most likely have to fly into Ontario International Airport. The drive will be a little more than two hours.
From Palm Springs International Airport:
Take N Farrell Drive and turn right onto E Vista Chino. Get on I-10 W for about three miles and then get on CA-62 E for 46 miles. Turn left onto Lear Ave, turn right onto Indian Trail and finally turn left onto Adobe Rd. Adobe will take you all the way to the Main Gate.
From Ontario International Airport:
Head northwest on E Airport Dr toward Rental Car Rd. Turn right onto N Archibald Ave and then turn right onto the Interstate 10 E ramp. You'll stay on I-10 for about 60 miles and then take exit 117 for CA-62 toward 29 Palms/Yucca Valley. You'll stay on CA-62 E all the way until you're in Twentynine Palms. Turn left onto Lear Ave, turn right onto Indian Trail and finally turn left onto Adobe Rd. Adobe will take you all the way to the Main Gate.
There are several activities near the base to take part in. There are a few hotels such as the Twentynine Palms Historical Society, which preserves and shares the history and artifacts related to Twentynine Palms and the Morongo Basin area. The view from atop the Kelso Dunes is said to be amazing if you're able to make it to the top. In the area, there is also the Historic Dale Mining District, historic Pioneertown, and the Hi-Desert Nature Museum. Joshua Tree National Park is only a few miles away and offers 12 self-guided nature trails as well as Ranger-led programs. There is also mountain biking and rock climbing available. The most popular destination is probably Big Bear Lake, known best for the Bear Mountain Ski Resort. It's about an hour and a half drive away but quite enjoyable once you're there.
Local Climate and Weather
Despite the climate being slightly cooler than on the valley floor, temperatures can still reach near 100 degrees in the summer. The average temperature in the winter is around 50 degrees. The average annual precipitation is about 8 inches and snow is rare. Earthquakes in Twentynine Palms are less likely than the average California city but are still higher than the national average.
Alamo Rent A Car
This car rental branch is located at the Palm Springs International Airport in Palm Springs, CA.
This car rental branch is located at the Palm Springs International Airport in Palm Springs, CA.
Avis Car Rental
This car rental branch is located at the Ontario International Airport in Ontario, CA.
This car rental branch is located at the airport's consolidated rental car facility located on East Airport Drive at Rental Car Drive in Ontario, CA.
Fairfield Inn & Suites by Marriott Twentynine Palms-Joshua Tree National Park
The Fairfield Inn & Suites by Marriott is the first all-suite hotel in the Morongo Basin (Twentynine Palms, Yucca Valley, Joshua Tree) offering an expanded complimentary breakfast buffet, fitness center, business center and both wired and wireless internet.
Holiday Inn Express & Suites Twentynine Palms-Joshua Tree
The Holiday Inn Express & Suites Twentynine Palms-Joshua Tree is situated along Highway 62 and provides easy access to area attractions. The hotel is located three miles from the Oasis Visitor Center and seven miles from Joshua Tree National Park. The hotel's proximity to the US Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center (MCAGCC) or 29 Palms Marine Base makes it an ideal choice for those on official or unofficial duty.
Maj. Gen. Lewis Craparotta named commander at 29 Palms
TWENTYNINE PALMS – Maj. Gen. Lewis A. Craparotta will take over command of Marine Air Ground Task Force, Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center, Twentynine Palms during a change of command ceremony at the base on July 10.
Craparotta, who is currently serving as director of operations for Headquarters U.S. Northern Command, Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado, will take over for Maj. Gen. David H. Berger, who has been nominated by President Barack Obama for appointment to the rank of lieutenant general and for assignment as commander, I Marine Expeditionary Force, Camp Pendleton.
This isn’t the first time the men have handed off command to one another.
On Feb. 25, 2012, then-Brig. Gen. Craparotta, commanding general of 2nd Marine Division (Forward) transferred authority of Task Force Leatherneck at Camp Leatherneck, Afghanistan to Maj. Gen. Berger, commanding general of 1st Marine Division (Forward).
“I look forward to joining the command and following in Maj. Gen Berger’s footsteps, providing the best possible facilities, resources and services to our Marines, Sailors, families and civilians aboard the Combat Center while also providing a world class training venue for units from across the Marine Corps,” Craparotta told The Desert Sun via e-mail on Wednesday.
Find a vacation rental
Vacasa offers property management and other real estate services directly through Vacasa LLC and through Vacasa LLC's licensed subsidiaries. Click here for more information about Vacasa's licensed real estate brokerage/property manager in your state. Vacasa’s licensed real estate brokerages/property managers include: Vacasa Alabama LLC; Vacasa Arizona LLC; Vacasa Colorado LLC; Vacasa Delaware LLC, 302-541-8999; Vacasa Florida LLC; Vacasa Louisiana LLC, Dana MacCord, Principal Broker, ph 504.252.0155 (Licensed in LA); Vacasa Michigan LLC, 947-800-5979; Vacasa Missouri LLC, Susan Scanlon, Designated Broker; Vacasa Nevada LLC; Vacasa New Hampshire LLC, P.O. Box 283, Conway NH 03818, Dave Grant, Broker of Record; Vacasa New Mexico LLC, 503-345-9399; Vacasa New York LLC, 888-433-0068, Susan E. Scanlon, Real Estate Broker; Vacasa North Carolina LLC; Vacasa Pennsylvania LLC; Vacasa Real Estate Corporation, California DRE #02105811, Joseph Czapkowicz, California DRE #01380722; Vacation Palm Springs Real Estate, Inc., California DRE #01523013, Joseph Czapkowicz, California DRE #01380722; Vacasa Real Estate LLC (licensed in Colorado, Daned Kirkham); Vacasa Real Estate LLC (licensed in Idaho, Oregon, and Utah); Vacasa Real Estate LLC (licensed in Maine, Michael McNaboe, Designated Broker); Vacasa Real Estate LLC (licensed in Texas, Debra Brock, Designated Broker); Vacasa Real Estate LLC (licensed in Washington, Robert Brush, Designated Broker); Vacasa Seasonals Inc., California DRE #02160171, Daned Kirkham, California DRE #01424621; Vacasa South Carolina LLC; Vacasa Tennessee LLC; Vacasa Vacation Rentals of Hawaii LLC, 3350 Lower Honoapiilani Road, Suite 600, Lahaina, HI 96761; Vacasa Vacation Rentals of Montana LLC, Cameron Bree James, Licensed Property Manager; Vacasa Virginia LLC; Vacasa Wisconsin LLC; Vacasa Wyoming LLC. In Canada, this advertisement is provided by Vacasa Canada ULC, CPBC lic. number 75826, 172 Asher Rd. V1X 3H6 Kelowna, BC.
2nd Battalion, 7th Marines
US Marine Corps unit
The 2nd Battalion, 7th Marines (2/7) is a light infantry battalion of the United States Marine Corps. They are based at the Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twentynine Palms and consist of approximately 1,200 Marines and Sailors. The battalion falls under the command of the 7th Marine Regiment and the 1st Marine Division.
The battalion's current subordinate units are:
At the beginning of World War II, the battalion had three subordinate rifle companies – E (Easy), F (Fox), G (Gunfighters), a weapons company designated as H (How), and a Headquarters Company. As the war progressed, the weapons company was eliminated and the component elements redistributed throughout the headquarters and rifle companies. During the Korean War, the battalion's three rifle companies were designated D (Dog), E (Easy) and F (Fox). During the Vietnam War, the battalion was organized under a four rifle company order of battle – E (Echo), F (Fox), G (Golf) and H (Hotel).
World War II
The battalion was activated on 1 January 1941 at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. On 18 September 1942, 2/7 landed on Guadalcanal. They fought the Battle of Guadalcanal for four months until they were relieved by elements of the United States Army'sAmerical Division. The battalion was then sent to Australia along with the rest of the 1st Marine Division for rest and refit.
2/7 landed on Cape Gloucester, New Britain on 26 December 1943 under the command of Lieutenant colonel Odell M. Conoley securing an airfield the first day. That night, Japanese Marines counterattacked and 2/7 took the brunt of the assault and the fighting continued throughout the night. By the time the sun began to rise, the entire Japanese force had been wiped out. On 14 January, 2/7 along with the rest of the regiment assaulted and took the last Japanese stronghold on the island, Hill 660. Two days later, the counter-attack came but the Marines held the hilltop often resorting to hand-to-hand fighting.
The battalion continued to run patrols around the island to protect against guerrilla attacks from hold-out Japanese soldiers. In March 1944, New Britain was declared secure and on 1 April 1st Marine Division was relieved by the US Army 40th Infantry Division. 2/7, and the rest of the 1st Marine Division again returned to Australia.
Battle of Peleliu
On 15 September 1944, the 7th Marines (minus the 2nd battalion) landed along with the rest of the 1st Marine Division. Note: The 2nd battalion was the only battalion to be held in reserve. They were to go in later in the day in support of the 7th Marines. However, Chesty Puller's 1st Marines were having the worst time as they were on the left flank and adjacent to where the mountainous area on Peleliu called the Umurbrogal Pocket began – where all the Japanese holed up. On the night of 20 September the 2nd battalion went out to the transfer line, but there were not enough LVT's. Instead, they had to wait and go in the next morning directly in support of Chesty Puller's 1st Marines. The 2nd battalion went right into the middle of the fighting of the 1st marine regiment. When they landed they were met by intense artillery and mortar fire from Japanese positions that had not been touched by the pre-invasion bombardment. On 20 September, the 7th Marines broke out of their beachhead and linked up with the 1st Marines. The battalion fought on the island for another eight weeks before it was secured.
Battle of Okinawa
On 1 April 1945, was part of the 80,000 Marines that landed on Okinawa. The 1st Marine Division landed on the southern portion of Okinawa against light resistance. Their beachhead was quickly secured and supplies began flowing in. Resistance began to become stronger as the Marines pushed north. The 1st Marine Division was ordered into Reserve to protect the right flank of the invasion forces. The battalion fought the Japanese along the coast and was stopped suddenly at the Shuri Castle. For 30 days, along with the rest of the Division and the Army 77th Infantry Division, battled the Japanese stronghold.
After Okinawa, 2/7 was part of the Operation Beleaguer in China where they went to repatriate the Japanese forces there. In addition they were called upon to keep the peace during the bloody civil war between the Chinese Nationalists and Communist forces. In 1947, 2/7 returned to California and were deactivated later that year.
The Battalion participated in the Inchon Landing and the recapture of Seoul. The 1st Marine Division, was then put back on ship and sailed around to the east coast of Korea. They eventually landed at Wonsan in late October and from there participated in the Battle of Chosin Reservoir.
During the battle Captain William Barber earned the Medal of Honor for his actions as commander of Fox 2/7. F/2/7 held a position known as "Fox Hill" against vastly superior numbers of Chinese infantry, holding the Toktong Pass open and keeping the 5th Marine Regiment and the 7th Marine Regiment from getting cut off at Yudam-ni. His company's actions to keep the pass open, allowed these two regiments to perform their withdrawal from Yudam-ni and consolidate with the rest of the 1st Marine Division at Hagaru-ri.
The mission to relieve F/2/7 on top of Fox Hill also led to LtCol Raymond Davis, then commanding officer of 1st Battalion 7th Marines, receiving the Medal of Honor. After the withdrawal from Chosin the 1st Marine Division was evacuated from Hungnam. The battalion took part in fighting on the East Central Front and Western Front of the Jamestown Line for the remainder of the war.
Hospital Corpsman 3rd Class William R. Charette, USN was assigned as a medical corpsman with Company F, 2nd Battalion, 7th Marines on 27 March 1953, when his heroic actions earned him the Medal of Honor.
2/7 was deployed to Vietnam from July 1965 until October 1970 as part of the 7th Marine Regiment, 1st Marine Division. The Battalion operated in the southern half of I Corp most of the time. Qui Nhon, Chu Lai, Da Nang Air Base, Dai Loc and An Hoa. 2/7 were instrumental players in Operation Utah and Operation Harvest Moon.
The Gulf War and the 1990s
2/7 relocated during January 1990 to Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center Twentynine Palms, California, and participated in Operations Desert Shield and Desert Storm in Saudi Arabia and Kuwait from August 1990 through March 1991 when they redeployed back to the United States. For the rest of the 1990s the battalion took part in the regular Unit Deployment Program (UDP) rotation to Okinawa. In this scheme, 7th Marine Regiment sequentially rotated one of its battalions to Camp Schwab for six months to serve as one of the three battalions attached to the 4th Marine Regiment. In October 1994, 2nd Battalion 7th Marines boarded the USS Belleau Wood (LHA-3) and USS San Bernardino (LST-1189) to sail from Okinawa to the Philippines to take part in the 50th Anniversary reenactment of the landings at Leyte Gulf.
During the 2003 invasion of Iraq, 2/7 was stop-moved in Okinawa until the Summer of 2003. The battalion deployed in February 2004 in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom (OIF). They were among the first Marines[permanent dead link] redeployed to the country after the initial invasion, and lost eight Marines during that deployment. The battalion deployed in support of OIF for the second time from July 2005 to January 2006. They operated in the Al-Anbar Province and suffered 13 Marines killed in action. The battalion was again deployed to Al-Anbar from January to August 2007. During this third Iraq deployment, 2/7 suffered 8 Marines killed in action. Marines from the battalion took part in Operation Vigilant Resolve< and Operation Alljah.
Afghanistan 2008, 2012-2013
2/7 deployed to Helmand and Farah Provinces, Afghanistan from April to December 2008. The battalion spearheaded the return of Marines to Afghanistan, and was engaged in heavy combat with insurgent elements throughout their deployment. 2/7 operated from Camp Bastion and bases in Sangin, Gereshk, Musa Qaleh, Now Zad, Delaram, Gulistan, Bakwa and Bala Baluk. Called "the hardest hit battalion in the Corps this year ," in 2008, the battalion suffered 20 men killed and 160 wounded, thirty of which were amputees. Four Marines assigned or attached to the battalion were awarded the Navy Cross for their actions during the 2008 deployment. The battalion deployed to Afghanistan again in the autumn of 2012 into early 2013.
Okinawa, Unit Deployment Program, and the 31st MEU, 2009-2011
Following its Afghanistan deployment, 2/7 deployed to Okinawa, Japan in January 2010, for the first time since 2002. The Battalion was the ground combat element for the 31st Marine Expeditionary Unit from December 2009 – June 2010, and then again from June–December 2011.
Special Purpose Marine Air-Ground Task Force, Central-Command
As of June 2019, the battalion has deployed with the SP-MAGTF as the Ground Combat Element three separate times since late-2014. As the GCE, the unit has deployed to Iraq, Yemen, Jordan, Syria, Afghanistan, & Kuwait. Missions have included training with foreign partners, providing base security, isolated-personnel recovery, & crisis response.
A unit citation or commendation is an award bestowed upon an organization for the action cited. Members of the unit who participated in said actions are allowed to wear on their uniforms the appropriate ribbon of the awarded unit citation. 2nd Battalion, 7th Marines have been awarded the following:
|Presidential Unit Citation Streamer with one Silver and four Bronze Stars||1942, 1944, 1945, 1950, 1950, 1951, 1965–1966, 1966–1967, 1967–1968, 1968||Solomon Islands, Peleliu – Ngesebus, Okinawa, Korea (Inchon Landing, Chosin Reservoir, Punchbowl), Vietnam War|
|Navy Unit Commendation Streamer with one Silver and two Bronze Stars||1952–1953, 1965, 1968, 1990–1991, 2002–2003, 2005–2006, 2007, 2008||Korea, Vietnam, Southwest Asia, Western Pacific, Iraq, Afghanistan|
|Meritorious Unit Commendation Streamer with two Bronze Stars||1968, 1968, 2014-2015||Vietnam War|
|American Defense Service Streamer with one Bronze Star||1941||Cuba|
|Asiatic-Pacific Campaign Streamer with one Silver Star||1943, 1944, 1945||Guadalcanal, Eastern New Guinea, New Britain, Peleliu, Okinawa|
|World War II Victory Streamer||1942–1945||Pacific War|
|Navy Occupation Service Streamer with "ASIA"||2–26 September 1945||Okinawa|
|China Service Streamer||30 September 1945 – 5 January 1947||North China|
|National Defense Service Streamer with three Bronze Stars||1950–1954, 1961–1974, 1990–1995, 2001–present||Korean War, Vietnam War, Gulf War, War on Terrorism|
|Korean Service Streamer with one Silver and four Bronze Stars||September 1950 – March 1955||Inchon-Seoul, Chosin Reservoir, East Central Front, Western Front, Defense of the Demilitarized Zone|
|Vietnam Service Streamer with two Silver and three Bronze Stars||July 1965 – October 1970||Qui Nhon, Chu Lai, Da Nang, Dai Loc, An Hoa|
|Southwest Asia Service Streamer with two Bronze Stars||1990–1991||Desert Shield, Desert Storm|
|Afghanistan Campaign Streamer with two Bronze Stars||2008, 2012||Helmand and Farah Provinces (Consolidation II, Transition I)|
|Iraq Campaign Streamer with three Bronze Stars||July 2005 – January 2006, February – August 2007||Al Anbar Province (Iraqi Governance, National Resolution, Iraqi Surge)|
|Global War on Terrorism Expeditionary Streamer||March – October 2004||Al Anbar Province (Transition of Iraq)|
|Global War on Terrorism Service Streamer||2001–present|
|Korea Presidential Unit Citation Streamer||21–27 September 1950, 26 October 1950 – 27 July 1953||Korea|
|Vietnam Gallantry Cross with Palm Streamer||7 July 1965 – 20 September 1969||Vietnam|
|Vietnam Meritorious Unit Citation Civil Actions Streamer||21 September 1969 – 12 October 1970||Vietnam|
Medal of Honor
Ten Marines and two Sailors have been awarded the Medal of Honor while serving with 2d Battalion, 7th Marines.
Battle of Guadalcanal
Battle of Peleliu
Other notable former personnel
- Henry H. Black – 2nd Battalion 7th Marines Sergeant Major, who also served as the 7th Sergeant Major of the Marine Corps from 1975 to 1977.
- James Brady – served with 2/7 during the Korean War, including platoon commander and executive officer with D Company and battalion intelligence officer.
- Ronald D. Castille – served with 2/7 during the Vietnam War.
- John Chafee – served with 2/7 during the Korean War.
- Herman H. Hanneken, Medal of Honor, Battalion Commander on Guadalcanal.
- Angel Mendez – Navy Cross, Vietnam War.
- Anthony Swofford – served with 2/7 during the Gulf War.
- Roy Tackett – served with 2/7 during World War II.
- John A. Toolan – Golf Company, 2/7 company commander 1982–1984
- Paul K. Van Riper, Battalion Commander 1983–1985
- Kurt Chew-Een Lee, served in "Frozen Chosin", earning a Navy Cross and Silver Star during his career.
- John H. Yancey – served with E Company in the Battle of Chosin Reservoir, earning a Navy Cross and Silver Star.
In popular culture
- One of the subplots in Season 1 Episode 10 of the television series The West Wing, In Excelsis Deo, centers around Toby Ziegler getting involved in the fate of a dead homeless person who Zeigler identifies to the police as a former Marine and Korean War veteran by a 2/7 tattoo on the dead man's arm.
- 2/7 is highlighted in a 2008 deployment to Afghanistan in the book '15 Years of War' where the Marines fought one of the most arduous battles the Marine Corps has seen in Now Zad, Afghanistan.
- A documentary titled The Forgotten Battalion about 2/7 and their unique suicide problem was released in 2020. 
- ^"The United States Marine Infantry Battalion". Battalion Organisation during the Second World War. Archived from the original on 16 April 2016.
- ^Mabry, Major C. J. "Operations of the 2nd Battalion, 7th Marines, 1st Marine Division at the Malimbu River and the Metapona River on Guadalcanal Island, 1 November 1942 to 8 November 1942"(PDF).[permanent dead link]
- ^"D Company, 2nd Battalion, 7th Marines, Korea".
- ^"Hotel 2/7 Vietnam".
- ^Russ Breakout, pp. 176–183, 219–225, 257, 293–293.
- ^ ab"2nd Battalion, 7th Marine Regiment History". 1st Marine Division, USMC. Retrieved 31 December 2016.
- ^Henderson, Kristin (21 June 2009). "A Change in Mission". The Washington Post.
- ^Gams, Pfc. Michael T. (6 April 2009). "2/7 Marine awarded Navy Cross". Marine Corps Air Ground Combat Center, 29 Palms. Retrieved 31 December 2016.
- ^"Our Documentary 'Echoes from Afghanistan'". Warrior Research Foundation. Archived from the original on 31 December 2016. Retrieved 31 December 2016.
- ^"'I have been in the company of heroes…' 2/7 memorializes 13 fallen". Archived from the original on 3 May 2006. Retrieved 2 May 2006.
- This article incorporates public domain material from websites or documents of the United States Marine Corps.