The Marine Corps has stated that five Marines on board an Osprey were involved in a crash in Glamis, California; however, their current conditions are unknown at this time.
It was reported on Wednesday that a military plane carrying five members of the Marine Corps had crashed as it was flying over California. The plane was reportedly on a training mission.
The incident happened in the neighborhood of Glamis, California, which is situated in the southwestern portion of the state of California and to the west of the state border that separates California and Arizona.
The MV-22B Osprey, which belonged to the 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing, was the aircraft that was involved in the incident, according to a statement that was released by a spokesperson for the Marine Corps. According to the officials, it is currently unknown where the members of the flight crew are located at this time.
After a military plane crash in California, five US Marines have been confirmed dead.
On Wednesday, an accident involving a Marine Corps MV-22B Osprey took place in the vicinity of Glamis, in the state of California.
On Thursday, officials from the United States Marine Corps confirmed that the five service members who were aboard a military plane that went down in Southern California on Wednesday all perished as a result of the collision.
Marines belonging to Marine Aircraft Group 39, 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing, were all aboard the MV-22B Osprey when it went down close to Glamis, according to a statement released by First Lieutenant Duane Kampa. The Marines were participating in a training mission at the time. People who are looking for a calm holiday will find that Glamis, which is located north of the United States border with Mexico and west of the border that divides California and Arizona, is a perfect spot.
” It is difficult for us to remember the Marines who served our country and sacrificed their lives for it. During this trying moment, we would like to extend our condolences to the victims’ loved ones as well as their friends.” Major General Bradford J. Gering, who serves as the commanding commander of the 3rd Marine Aircraft Wing, has stated in writing.
The identities of the Marines who had been killed in the attack were not made public until twenty-four hours after the next of kin had been informed.