CANSOFCOM (Canadian Special Operations Forces Command) in a water assault exercise.
The Canadian Special Operations Forces Command (CANSOFCOM) is a high readiness organization, ready to deploy Special Operations Forces on very short notice to protect Canada and Canadians from threats to the national interest at home and abroad.
CANSOFCOM is organized into a headquarters element and four units: Joint Task Force 2 (JTF 2); the Canadian Special Operations Regiment (CSOR); 427 Special Operations Aviation Squadron (SOAS); and, the Canadian Joint Incident Response Unit — Chemical, Biological, Radiological and Nuclear (CJIRU-CBRN).
Location: Paris, France
Description: French soldiers pose with the battle-scarred flag of the 114th Infantry Regiment at Paris, France, in 1917.
Lebanese and Palestinian resistance fighters set up defenses in Beaufort Castle a Crusader fortress in Nabatiyye, South Lebanon in 1980.
A U.S. Special Forces soldier provides security as their convoy is halted by mechanical difficulties, near Sarobi district, Kapisa province, Afghanistan, June 17, 2014. USSF and ANA forces drove to Tagab district, Kapisa province to capture known Taliban commanders in the area. (U.S. Army photo by Spc. Connor Mendez/Released)
Been trying to figure out what rail system that is for like a full 2 days lol
I think it’s a KAC
It looks like a generational variant of the Centurion CMR. It has less aggressive cuts for the top row than the current model, but it has the same lockup mechanism and hole spacing.
The URX series is identifiable by hole cut spacing. Two with a thin gap, a wider gap, then another two with a thin gap between them and a repeating pattern. While the original Knight’s M4 RAS has even spacing, the later versions and rifle length do not, and no Knight’s rail has that mounting mechanism either.
Canada vs USA: One on One Soldier Tug of War
Prior to the departure of 31 Canadian Brigade Group (31 CBG) personnel from Camp Atterbury, Indiana, A Canadian soldier (Master Corporal John Celestino of the Windsor Regiment (left)) challenged a US National Guard soldier (right).
Syrian rebel fighters armed with M16 and M4 variants. Note the Magpul UBR stock in the last photo. Although some of them look like the real thing, a few of them may be Chinese made clones; specifically the Norinco CQ. They’re distinguishable by their tubular ribbed handguard, as seen in photos 6 & 7. Interesting that they are being used over there considering the logistics problem for parts, magazines and ammo in a country dominated by AK’s and the 7.62x39 cartridge. (GRH)