Synonyms for paracommando or Related words with paracommando

zaptie              swatf              groupment              tirailleur              carabinier              airportable              spahis              tankbataljon              bataillion              bhumata              batallion              antigangs              lansiers              gign              tirailleurs              semyonovsky              shtrafbat              wallonien              knil              brimob              rwaff              tonkinese              spahi              rnzir              tjakrabirawa              carabiniers              luchtmobiele              evzone              chevauleger              monur              westelike              paratroop              infantery              uyayri              praaq              chevaulegers              kedyw              alexandroni              indbatt              marinir              koevoet              beygairat              recce              layforce              kopassus              temporelle              norforce              alpins              gegana              volkssturm             



Examples of "paracommando"
Only one month after returning from Operation Silver Back in Rwanda, the Paracommando ATk Company was amalgamated with the 3rd Squadron of Parachute Lancers to form the 3rd Parachute Lancers Regiment on May 27, 1994. This move was made as part of the restructuring of the Paracommando Regiment to Paracommando Brigade.
Members of the Special Forces Group are usually selected from the paracommando units of the Belgian Army. They must have at least four years experience in the military, preferably as a paracommando, to join the Special Forces Group.
The Paracommando Brigade (Belgium) wear the maroon beret with various types of cap badges.
From 1952 on the traditions of 5th SAS were continued by 1st Parachute Battalion (1 PARA) of the Paracommando Regiment.
The Paracommando battalions work closely with the Belgian Air Force's 15th Transportation Wing, who operate the C-130 transport aircraft.
The 3rd Parachute Battalion (, ) is a military formation of the Belgian Army and part of the Paracommando Regiment. It carries on the regimental traditions of the Belgian Korean War volunteers.
In 1995, the corps merged with the 1st Mechanised Division and Paracommando Brigade to become the "Intervention Force". The corps' HQ was relocated from Germany back into Belgium in 1996.
During the Ogaden War, Kebri Dahar was defended by the Ethiopian Ninth Brigade against the Somali Army before abandoning it in disarray and Somali army capturing it thereafter. It was recpatured by the Ethiopian Third Paracommando Brigade 8 March 1980.
The French troops are the predecessors of the Naval commandos. The Dutch Troop are the predecessors of the Korps Commandotroepen, and the Belgian Troops are the predecessors of the Paracommando Brigade.
The presidential guard captured the fifteen Blue Helmets, troops from UNAMIR, who had been protecting the Prime Minister, Madame Uwilingiyimana. Five out of the fifteen were Ghanaians who were quickly set free. The other ten were Belgians from the Paracommando Brigade, and were tortured and hacked to death with machetes .
The 2nd Field Artillery Regiment/Field Artillery Battery ParaCommando () or 2A was an artillery battalion in the Land Component of the Belgian Armed Forces. The regiment was the field artillery battalion of the 1st Brigade until 2010. In later years, the M109A2 howitzer was replaced by the 120mm mortar MO-120.
On 21 September 1945 5th SAS was transferred from the British Army to the newly reformed Belgian Army. Renamed the "1st Regiment of Parachutists" they served independently as a highly mobile airborne unit until 1952 when the regiment joined with the Commando Regiment to form a battalion of the Paracommando Regiment.
In 1996, the Jordanian Army finally established a Special Operations Command, the brain-child of Abdullah (then a serving Army officer). It is tasked to deal with a possible Palestinian uprising and the growth of Islamic terrorism. This powerful force now includes the 71st and 101st Special Force Battalions, the 81st and 91st Paracommando Battalions and both electronic warfare and helicopter support units."
The Reconnaissance Battalion's commander, François-Xavier Nzuwonemeye, and his subordinates played a key role during the genocide. Together with the Reconnaissance Battalion, the Paracommando Battalion under Major Aloys Ntabakuze and the Presidential Guard under Major Protais Mpiranya became the three most significant "genocidare" units.
The 4th Commando Battalion (, ) was a Belgian military formation and part of the Paracommando Regiment, based in the Belgian colonies of Congo and Rwanda-Urundi between 1959 until its disbandment in 1962, following the independence of Belgium's last African colony. In the 1970s, the unit was revived as 4th (Reserve) Commando Battalion before it was finally disbanded in 1979.
Sarwo Edhie's career in the military saw him serve as battalion commander in the Diponegoro Division (1945–1951), then regimental commander (1951–1953), deputy regimental commander of the National Military Academy (1959–1961), chief of staff of the army Paracommando Regiment (RPKAD) (1962–1964), and commander of RPKAD (1964–1967).
The Belgian 1st Parachute Battalion (, ), or 1 PARA, was a military formation of the Belgian Army and part of the Paracommando Brigade from 1946-2011. Its regimental traditions, including its badge and motto, were heavily influenced by the experience of many of its personnel in British SAS during the Second World War.
The 2nd Commando Battalion () is a military formation of the Belgian Army and part of the Paracommando Regiment. Its regimental traditions, including the name "Commando" and the green beret, were adopted from the Belgian soldiers who served in No. 10 (Inter-Allied) Commando during the Second World War.
Operation "Dragon Rouge" (, ) was a hostage rescue operation in the Democratic Republic of the Congo conducted by Belgium and the United States in 1964. The operation, relying heavily on paratroopers from the Belgian Paracommando Regiment, aimed to retrieve hostages held by Communist Simba rebels in Stanleyville (modern-day Kisangani).
Col. Marchal had, by 1994, accumulated 30 years of experience in the Belgian military, fifteen of them as a paracommando. Before his Rwanda assignment, he had been chief of staff to the Minister of Defense. Marchal had five years of experience working in Zaire, and his United Nations Assistance Mission for Rwanda (UNAMIR) commander, Canadian Lt. General Roméo Dallaire, praised him, stating, "Luc carried no colonial baggage" and that he "had a special knack for working with troops from less sophisticated armies."