Ammunition rigged for an IED discovered by Iraqi police in Baghdad in November 2005
Nuclear, biological and chemical (NBC) disposal technicians taking part in a training exercise.
This Cougar in Al Anbar, Iraq, was hit by a directed charge IED, approximately 90 –.
Toronto firefighters don CBRN suits at a HAZMAT incident
X-ray of a suitcase showing a pipe bomb and a laptop.
Members of the Irish Defence Forces and Dublin Fire Brigade (DFB) at a CBRNE training exercise
Improvised explosive device in Iraq. The concave copper shape on top defines an explosively formed penetrator/projectile
U.S. Marines training exercise for temporary critical support to enable community recovery after a CBRNE incident
Artillery shells and gasoline cans discovered in the back of a pick-up truck in Iraq
Brazilian Marine Corps training for CBRN defense.
A U.S. Marine in Iraq shown with a robot used for disposal of buried devices
Brazilian troops prepared for biological warfare.
Israeli IDF Caterpillar D9 armored bulldozer, which is used by the IDF Combat Engineering Corps for clearing heavy belly charges and booby-trapped buildings.
Special Forces training for chemical warfare.
U.S. Marines with Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD) destroy an improvised explosive device cache in southern Afghanistan in June 2010.
A Stryker lies on its side following a buried IED blast in Iraq. (2007)
Oil-drum roadside IED removed from culvert in 1984
Wheelbarrow counter-IED robot on streets of Northern Ireland in 1978
Captured IEDs from a cache left behind by the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, Syria, 26 January 2019

In the new millennium, the term CBRNe was introduced as an extension of CBRN - the e in this term representing the enhanced (improvised) explosives threat.

- CBRN defense

The presence of chemical, biological, radiological, or nuclear (CBRN) material in an IED requires additional precautions.

- Improvised explosive device
Ammunition rigged for an IED discovered by Iraqi police in Baghdad in November 2005

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