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“The story will likely spark shares and discussions across social media, offering venues for Marines and former Marines who may victim blame, i.e., ‘they shouldn’t have taken the photos in the first place,’ or bemoan that they believe the Corps is becoming soft or politically correct,” it said.
Facebook messages seeking comment sent today to Marines United’s current administrators were not returned.
More than 2,500 comments about the photos were left by group members, many of whom used their personal Facebook accounts that include their names, ranks and duty stations.
The photo sharing began less than a month after the first Marine infantry unit was assigned women Jan. It underscores ongoing problems of sexual harassment within military ranks and could hurt recruitment of women.
Officials within the Defense Department confirmed it also puts service members at risk for blackmail and jeopardizes national security.
“This is going to follow me – just like he did.” The Marines United Facebook page has been around since 2015 and limits membership to male Marines, Navy corpsmen and British Royal Marines.
The group has a code of conduct pinned to the top of its page: no discussing Marines United; no threats, harm or harassment; and no racist and illegal posts.30, social media accounts behind the sharing had been deleted by Facebook and Google at the Corps’ request, and a formal investigation by the Naval Criminal Investigative Service has been launched.