BST USMC PDF

Deadly Force is defined as that force which a Marine uses with the purpose of causing or which he knows would create substantial risk of causing death or serious bodily harm. The eight conditions that justify the use of deadly force are: Inherent Right of Self-Defense. Deadly force is authorized when DOD unit commanders reasonably believe that a person poses an imminent threat of death or serious bodily harm to DOD forces. Unit self-defense includes the defense of other DOD forces in the vicinity.

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Deadly Force is defined as that force which a Marine uses with the purpose of causing or which he knows would create substantial risk of causing death or serious bodily harm. The eight conditions that justify the use of deadly force are: Inherent Right of Self-Defense. Deadly force is authorized when DOD unit commanders reasonably believe that a person poses an imminent threat of death or serious bodily harm to DOD forces. Unit self-defense includes the defense of other DOD forces in the vicinity.

Example: Active shooter attempting to kill you. Defense of Others. Deadly force is authorized in defense of non-DOD persons in the vicinity, when directly related to the assigned mission. Example: Active shooter attempting to kill civilians. Assets Vital to National Security. Deadly force is authorized when deadly force reasonably appears to be necessary to prevent the actual theft or sabotage of assets vital to national security. Example: Terrorist trying to steal highly classified information.

Inherently Dangerous Property. Deadly force is authorized when deadly force reasonably appears to be necessary to prevent the actual theft or sabotage of inherently dangerous property.

Example: Terrorist trying to steal weapons or ammo. National Critical Infrastructure. Deadly force is authorized when deadly force reasonably appears to be necessary to prevent the sabotage of national critical infrastructure. Example: Terrorist trying to destroy power plant.

Serious Offenses Against Persons. Deadly force is authorized when deadly force reasonably appears to be necessary to prevent the commission of a serious offense that involves imminent threat of death or serious bodily harm for example, setting fire to an inhabited dwelling , including the defense of other persons, where deadly force is directed against the person threatening to commit the offense. Example: Persons attempting murder, armed robbery, and aggravated assault.

Deadly force is authorized when deadly force reasonably appears to be necessary to prevent the escape of a prisoner, provided there is probable cause to believe that such person s have committed or attempted to commit a serious offense, that is, one that involves imminent threat of death or serious bodily harm, and would pose an imminent threat of death or serious bodily harm to DOD forces or others in the vicinity.

Example: Escaped mass murderer from a detention facility. Arrest or Apprehension. Deadly force is authorized when deadly force reasonably appears necessary to arrest or apprehend a person who, there is probable cause to believe, has committed a serious offense. Example: Suicide bomber. Deadly force is to be used only when all lesser means have failed or cannot reasonably be employed.

Deadly force is authorized under the circumstances listed in performance step 2. Give the order to halt. This order should be given in English and in the native language of the country if circumstances warrant. Do not fire warning shots. If you determine that your order to halt is being disregarded, you will fire to disable. However, do not fire if the possibility exists that innocent bystanders will be harmed.

Additionally, your right to self-defense is always available. Note: Certain escalations of force procedures may prescribe the use of warning shots. Describe the use of deadly force Evaluation Checklist.

EUROTHERM CHESSEL 6100A PDF

Plans, Policies & Operations (PP&O)

The purpose of observation is to gather facts and provide information for a specific intent. Information gathered by the individual Marine is reported, analyzed, and processed into intelligence for use by the commander. Observation utilizes a procedure identified as the six recognition factors of observation — realize, recognize, record, recall, respond, and reassess: Realize. To realize is to understand what is to be accomplished, such as the goal, objective, or mission. To recognize is to identify the importance of the task and the risk or effort involved. To record is the ability to save and recall what was observed.

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Headquarters and Service Battalion

The program will emphasize training using a leader-led, face-to-face approach. Small unit leaders noncommissioned officers and above will be the primary trainers and evaluators. Marines, private through general, will annually demonstrate their mastery of these common skills. Commanders will have flexibility in their approach to training and evaluating their units. However, commanders can immediately start incorporating BST training into their unit training plans and are encouraged to begin preparing their small unit leaders to conduct and evaluate the 30 common skills. Training support packages TSP and associated performance evaluation checklists for each of the 30 BST skills are online to assist small unit leaders.

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