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U.S. Air Force Capt. John Krzyminski, a 31st Rescue Squadron combat rescue officer from Kadena Air Base, Japan, grabs a helping hand from a team member for a combat search and rescue training mission during exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2019. Keen Sword is the ideal training scenario, allowing Japan Self-Defense Force and U.S. military forces to work together across a variety of areas and enhances the interoperability of U.S. and Japan forces. Exercises like Keen Sword demonstrate the United States’ and Japan’s strong commitment to a free and open Indo-Pacific region. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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U.S. Air Force Airmen with the 31st Rescue Squadron from Kadena Air Base, Japan, pull in a parachute canopy during a combat search and rescue training as part of exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2018. The team recovered thousands of dollars in assets, saving military funding. Executing a CSAR training mission was one part of KS19, who had approximately 10,000 participate in the joint, bilateral training. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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A U.S. Air Force pararescue specialist with the 31st Rescue Squadron gets pulled onto a Misawa City boat for a combat search and rescue training operation during exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2019. Exercises like Keen Sword demonstrate the United States’ and Japan’s strong commitment to a free and open Indo-Pacific region. The U.S.-Japan mutual security treaty is a symbol of the U.S. commitment to Japan and the region and allows the United States to provide forward-deployed forces that can rapidly respond to counter aggression against Japan and other regional allies and partners. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Sean Cruz, a 31st Rescue Squadron aircrew flight equipment technician, reads the wind speed with a wind kestrel meter for a combat search and rescue training mission during exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2018. Varying wind speeds can determine how a CSAR mission should be executed in order to decide the best and safest way to rescue a downed pilot.  Exercises like Keen Sword provide the Japan Self-Defense Force and U.S. military opportunities to train together across a variety of mission areas in realistic scenarios, enhancing readiness and interoperability. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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A U.S. Air Force C-130J Super Hercules from Yokota Air Base, Japan, lowers its ramp for a combat search and rescue training operation during exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2018. During the simulation, parascue specialists with the 31st Rescue Squadron out of Kadena Air Base, Japan, jumped out of the aircraft and made their way to shore to begin their CSAR mission. They later practiced locating and safely evacuating a simulated downed pilot, ensuring they stay up-to-date in their certifications. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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A U.S. Air Force pararescue specialist makes his way toward a Misawa City fishing boat for a combat search and rescue training operation during exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2018. The training ensured members of the 31st Rescue Squadron with Kadena Air Base, Japan, could tactfully locate and rescue a downed pilot in a simulated combat area. The U.S.-Japan mutual security treaty is a symbol of the U.S. commitment to Japan and the region and allows the United States to provide forward-deployed forces that can rapidly respond to counter aggression against Japan and other regional allies and partners. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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U.S. Air Force Staff Sgt. Sean Cruz, a 31st Rescue Squadron aircrew flight equipment technician, talks with his team members during a combat search and rescue training exercise during exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2018. More than 20 personnel participated in the CSAR training to ensure all members stayed qualified, if pilots ever needed their specialized skillsets. Exercises like Keen Sword provide the Japan Self-Defense Force and U.S. military opportunities to train together across a variety of mission areas in realistic scenarios, enhancing readiness and interoperability. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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U.S. Air Force Airmen with the 31st Rescue Squadron prepare to board a Misawa City fishing boat for a combat search and rescue training mission during exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2018. Members readied themselves on an early morning, ensuring they prepared to execute a CSAR mission at a moment’s notice. Not only did the 31st RQS personnel practice recovering thousands of dollars worth of equipment, but completed their mission to safely locate, recover and evacuate a simulated downed pilot. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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A boat rope sets on a Misawa City fishing port before being packed away, near Misawa City, Japan, Oct. 31, 2018. The 35th Fighter Wing and the 31st Rescue Squadron from Kadena Air Base, Japan, coordinated with the city to conduct the exercise. Originating in 1986, this training between the United States and Japan has been a routine, recurring event for the U.S.-Japan alliance. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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U.S. Air Force pararescue specialists with the 31st Rescue Squadron from Kadena Air Base, Japan, prepare for a combat search and rescue training mission during exercise Keen Sword 19, near Misawa Air Base, Japan, Oct. 31, 2018. Executing a CSAR training mission was one part of KS19, which had approximately 10,000 participants. The biennial exercise is the latest in a series of joint, bilateral field training exercises since 1986 designed to increase combat readiness and interoperability of U.S. forces and the Japan Self-Defense Force. (U.S. Air force photo by Senior Airman Colbert)
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U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Hannah Tatum, a 35th Communications Squadron radio frequency transmission systems technician, grabs rice during a bilateral exchange program at Yamada Sub Base, Yamada Town, Japan, Oct. 18, 2018. During the event, U.S. Air Force service members stayed with Japan Air Self-Defense Force counterparts, learning to better integrate with each other and reinforce U.S. and Japan relations. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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U.S. Air Force Master Sgt. Scott Layne, the 35th Fighter Wing bilateral exchange program lead coordinator, waves goodbye to Chief Master Sgt. John Alsvig, the 35th Fighter Wing command chief, during their visit to Yamada Sub Base, Yamada Town, Japan, Oct. 18, 2018. The 35th FW works together with several Japan Self-Defense Force bases to provide cultural and bilateral exchanges throughout the year, cultivating enhanced teamwork between the U.S. and Japan forces. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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Yamada Town, Japan, sits in a valley of various Japanese mountains, Oct. 18, 2018. The town houses Japan Air Self-Defense Force’s Yamada Sub Base. The installation’s mission contributes to maintaining balance in the Indo-Pacific region through detecting and notifying ally forces who respond to unknown and enemy aircraft. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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Japan Air Self-Defense Force 1st Lt. Kimamura, left, a 37th Surveillance Squadron weapons director, gives U.S. Air Force Chief Master Sgt. John Alsvig, right, the 35th Fighter Wing command chief, a gift during a bilateral exchange program at Yamada Sub Base, Yamada Town, Japan, Oct. 18, 2018. Alsvig stayed for the first two days of the exchange to learn about the 37th Surveillance Squadron’s mission and how they work alongside their allies to maintain peace and balance in the Indo-Pacific region. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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Japan Air Self-Defense Force members with the 37th Surveillance Squadron and a U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Hannah Tatum, a 35th Communications Squadron radio frequency transmissions systems technician, pause for a photo during a bilateral exchange program at Yamada Sub Base, Yamada Town, Japan, Oct. 17, 2018. During the exchange, personnel worked together and fellowshipped with one another to deepen bonds and better enhance mission execution through getting to know each other in and out of a work environment. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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Japan Air Self-Defense Force Senior Airman Shimizu, left, a 37th Surveillance Squadron radar maintenance technician, looks at a Japanese phrase book with U.S. Air Force Airman 1st Class Hannah Tatum’s, a 35th Communications Squadron radio frequency transmission systems technician, during a bilateral exchange program at Yamada Sub Base, Yamada Town, Japan, Oct. 17, 2018. U.S. Air Force members from various career fields stayed with their JASDF counterparts to better integrate with each other. Participants obtained a deeper understanding of cultural differences among themselves and learned to perform tasks together, ensuring fluid mission execution in the future. (U.S. Air Force photo by Senior Airman Sadie Colbert)
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