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Unidentified Flags or Ensigns Page 2 (2016)

flags submitted in 2016 - Page 2 of 2

Last modified: 2016-05-27 by pete loeser
Keywords: ufe | unidentified flags | 2016 |
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Below is a series of images of flags that have been provided to FOTW; some we have recognized, and some we have been unable to recognize. If you can help us identify any of these flags, please let us know! Contact the: UFE Editor.

Identification Key:

= Positive ID (Positive Identification)
= Tentative ID (Tentative Identification)
= Some Speculation

Unidentified Flags on Page 1:

  1. French Saint Martin UFE
  2. UFE Seen In Music Video
  3. US Protest Flags in Oregon
  4. Old UFE and A Question (Kosovo)
  5. UFE at Western Samoa Independence Ceremony
  6. Unknown Shipping Line Flag
  7. Unknown Flag on RV
  8. Unusual flag spotted in London
  9. Russlanddeutsche Flagge
  10. Strange Hungarian Flags
  11. Unidentified World War II Era Flag
  12. Unknown Shiite Militia Flag
  13. Panamanian Political flag
  14. Greek UFE 1949
  15. Unidentified Flags on Tea Cup
  16. Egyptian Sultanic Standard?
  17. US Minuteman flag with Three Stars
  18. Flag Has Me Puzzled

Unidentified Flags on this Page:

  1. Mystery US Flag Seen In 1906 Photo
  2. ISIS Flags with Unknown Words
  3. Kaesong UFE
  4. Possible UK Commercial Flag
  5. Korean UFE
  6. Unidentified Airline Flag
  7. Meaning of Yellow and Black American Flag?
  8. Question About a Flag
  9. Unknown Yacht Club Pennant
  10. Flag on Button
  11. Three Unknown French Polynesian Flags
  12. Unknown Kagyu flag in Amsterdam
  13. Unknown ISJK (ISIS) Flag
  14. Unknown Hamas Flag (ISIS)
  15. Unknown Muslim Flag (Iran?)
  16. Mongolian UFE


Unidentified Flags on other pages:

16-19. Mystery US Flag Seen In 1906 Photo Positive ID

Image from Jim Loos, 23 March 2016

I have a mystery flag in a photo that I know was taken in the summer of 1906. At this date the United States had 45 states in the union, but the flag hanging in the background has a star field arranged in a 6 x 8 rectangular pattern. Unfortunately, 7 of the 48 star positions are hidden by a person's head in the foreground. However, the pattern I see is different from the oddball examples of 45-star flags shown on your site, so I am curious whether this could in fact be a 45-star flag, or if perhaps some flag manufacturers jumped the gun and issued a 48-star flag several years before Oklahoma, New Mexico and Arizona were admitted.
Jim Loos, 23 March 2016

Were 48-star flags available as early as 1906? This predates even the introduction of the 46-star flag. Our page shows variant designs for the 45 star flag, but not this one.
Rob Raeside, 23 March 2016

I oldest dated 48-star flag I have ever seen was dated 1898, so the answer is yes, flags were made in anticipation of statehood long before it was fact.
Jim Ferrigan, 24 March 2016

Image from Jim Loos, 25 March 2016

Given the information from Jim Ferrigan that 48-star flags appeared as early as 1898, I made a search of old newspapers available at the Library of Congress site. I found several references to 48-star flags in 1898, one of them is attached (from Butler Citizen, Butler PA, June 30. 1898). Additional mentions of 48-star flags are made in various newspapers through the years prior to 1912, so it is indeed clear that some flag manufacturers made the flag that way, either to celebrate the new territories gained in the Spanish-American War, or to anticipate the statehood of Oklahoma, New Mexico and Arizona.
Jim Loos, 25 March 2016

16-20. ISIS Flags with Unknown Words Some Speculation

Image from William Garrison, 28 March 2016

Hopefully you can view the attached jpg. It shows (I believe) three flags of ISIS. The one in the top right seems similar to an ISIS flag, but there appears to be 2 lines near the top of the flag. It may be an ISIS sub-unit flag. My poor eyesight can't read the Arabic.
Source: FP (Foreign Policy) Magazine website; The Middle East Daily, March 28, 2016.
William Garrison, 28 March 2016

Note: I have reduced the image (used above), but retained the area of the image Bill refers to at original size, clipped and pasted in the lower right corner.
Rob Raeside, 28 March 2016

I can't even see three flags. Can we get them indexed, so we know what we're talking about?
Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg, 9 April 2016

Image modified by Pete Loeser, 22 April 2016
[Click image to enlarge]

Sure. At first I thought I'd found what may have been a fourth flag that I marked as "D" but on closer examination discovered that what I marked "C" is an enlargement inserted by Rob. So A, B, and D are the three apparent flags mentioned by Bill Garrison. "C" is merely an insert and not part of the picture.
Pete Loeser, 22 April 2016

Erm, do we all agree that this is a cloth on a frame, that most of the top dexter is missing, and that the top sinister folding over, obscuring part of the cloth and showing its own writing in reverse, in colours that strongly suggest the cloth was not meant as a flag?
Whether anything depicted on it also appears as a real flag is a different avenue of research, and I who can't read what it all says am not the right person to go there.
Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg, 24 April 2016

I have to say the following: I totally agree with what Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg wrote on April 24, 2016: "...suggest the cloth was not meant as a flag". To me it is just a representation of a real Isis flag and the picture we have is not a proper flag at all. Also, this UFE should be included in our section "Militias and Militant Groups".
Esteban Rivera, 21 May 2015

16-21. Kaesong UFE Positive ID

Image from Jens Pattke, 10 April 2016

Here is a photo from Kaesong Industrial District. Can anyone identify the flag? Probably the flag of a South Korean construction company.
Jens Pattke, 10 April 2016

It belongs to the Hyundai Asan Company, who had a part in building the park. There is a variant of this flag as well, minus the logo text, and in Hanja (Chinese characters taken and used for Korean and have Korean pronunciation.)
Zachary Harden, 10 April 2016

Yes, this is a branch flag of the Hyundai Asan Group. See this image of the Kepco flag.
Jens Pattke, 11 April 2016

Image from Esteban Rivera, 10 April 2016

You're not going to believe this: I was just heading to a business appointment here in my city and just passed by a Hyundai dealership of construction machinery and found the Asan logo as well. So I guess this is not a company working only in North Korea, but worldwide.
Esteban Rivera, 18 April 2016

16-22. Possible UK Commercial Flag Positive ID

Image from Esteban Rivera, 10 April 2016

This flag was used during some protests over a takeover, and may possibly be that of Visteon, a U.S. company. However, looking at their logo, I couldn't find a match. The picture caption reads: "Visteon Sackings Ford Subsidary Car Plant - Enfield Sacked Visteon workers on roof of Enfield plant North London during sit-in". If someone can identify the flag I'd be glad.
Sources: (Image) and (Text).
Esteban Rivera, 10 April 2016

Oh, here it is: it is the flag of "Unite the Union", commonly known as Unite, is a British and Irish trade union, formed on 1 May 2007, by the merger of Amicus and the Transport and General Workers' Union. It is the largest trade union in the UK and Ireland. It has already been reported, but without graphics. Here's another picture (Source)
This seems to be the new flag, featuring the (New Logo) (Image) (Source).
For additional information go to: Unite The Union (official website)
Esteban Rivera, 10 April 2016

red variant    white variant
Images from Randy Young, 10 April 2016

Attached are graphics of the Unite the Union flag, based on the descriptions and photos linked in Esteban's E-mail. Please let me know if there are any changes or corrections to be made.
Randy Young, 10 April 2016

About this white variant, it should be rectangular instead of square shaped.
Esteban Rivera, 18 April 2016

16-23. Korean UFE Some Speculation

Image from Esteban Rivera, 10 April 2016

Today I located this picture (source) which shows on the left the flag of KEPCO (a Korean government electricity company), but on the right, I cannot identify the other flag (it is a green horizontal flag with a yellow "O" and below some inscription in Korean).
The picture was taken in Kaesong, in Pyeonghwa (P'yonghwa-ri: Choson'gul) (literally "peace") (source: Peace Village - North_Korea) subdistrict/village.
Other websites featuring the same image are: Image #1 (source); Image #2 (source); Image #3 (source); and Image #4 (source).
If anybody has further information I'd really appreciate it.
Esteban Rivera, 10 April 2016

Even though I am not speaking Korean, I have been able (hopefully!) to partially translate the Korean characters on this flag. The first one (the flag is viewed from the back) is obscured by the bent flag, but the second is "jae" and that third is "hae", or, more appropriately: and , respectievly. Exactly what they mean, I still do not know. Since the Korean characters are syllabic, they may mean many things (I guess).
Using Korean Wikipedia(!), I found both characters on the "industrial disaster" page and the imagery using Google pictures with those two characters is quite overwhelming.
I think it thus may mean something along the lines of "safety" or "disaster (prevention)" or "exist". In fact, the infinitive "(to) exist" is written 존재해, though this can just be coincidence. Clearly, I need to improve my Korean before trying to find unknown Korean flags, as I am no nearer a positive ID on the flag! However, I would like to hope that I helped out a wee bit.
Daniel Lundberg, 3 May 2016

16-24. Unidentified Airline Flag Some Speculation

Images from Miles Li, 19 April 2016

Attached is a photo, taken at Frankfurt Airport in the then West Germany, some time between 1958 and 1961. It shows, between the flags of KLM and Pan Am, an unidentified airline flag, featuring a white arrowhead symbol on a red globe on a dark blue field. The emblem resembled the cap badges worn by Trans World Airlines flight crews; however as TWA rarely used blue on its liveries, there are doubts as to the actual identity of the flag.
Source: Postcards of the Lockheed Constellation aircraft.
Miles Li, 19 April 2016

After looking at the picture you sent one can see that the aircraft on the foreground is indeed a TWA one, so it is indeed in the TWA terminal of the Frankfurt Airport, which lead us to think that this was the TWA flag. Here's a bigger (picture #1) (source #1) (picture #2) (source #2) [in this last URL it mentions that the postcard was issued 1961 and shows a personal message sent back then, and you can also use a zooming tool in the picture]. The postcard was produced by Krüger.
As you mentioned, the symbol on the flag in the middle looks like the cap badge worn by TWA pilots in the early 1960's as in (this image) (source) suggests. The same postcard appears on the following sites as well:

  1. Alternate web source #1
  2. Alternate web source #2
  3. Alternate web source #3
  4. Alternate web source #4
Also, on a related link of the same site you provided, there's an (image) (source) showing a set of three flags:
  1. UFE - unidentified flag
  2. IAL - possibly the flag of El Al. Notice that we have a description of a flag by Nathan Lamm on June 1, 2003, but no graphic. I did find a flag (source) as well as these two (image #1) and (image #2). Here's the logo and it's flag evolution.
  3. BEA - Shown on FOTW here. Notice that the flag we have has a font type different from the picture of the flag, and also the CoA featured on the flag we have is very different from the reported CoA (source). This website shows the same picture as the above mentioned postcard, but is dated 1959.
Esteban Rivera, 19 April 2016

Images from Randy Young, 19 April 2016

These are the current and previous flags of El Al, respectively, turning the graphics that Esteban linked from Wikipedia into FOTW-standard graphics.
Meanwhile, I don't think that the 2nd flag in the photo at is El Al. The characters on the flag don't appear to me to be "IAL,"" as the "L" would be turned backwards, "facing" the hoist. That said, it leaves me more confused than ever as to what the symbols/characters in the white stripe could be.
Randy Young, 19 April 2016

My idea is that this flag is of the British BOAC.
Jens Pattke, 19 April 2016

16-25. Meaning of Yellow and Black American Flag? Some Speculation

Speculative Image by Pete Loeser, 30 April 2016

In Louisiana, south of New Orleans, today I saw in a rural yard a regular American flag and one rendered in black and yellow... there are places to buy this on line (cap or patch, air freshener, etc.) but no explanation of it... does anyone know what this flag means?
milopyne, 30 March 2016

Seems to be just artwork, without meaning. See electrosky.
Al Kirsch, 6 April 2016

Just a wild thouht on this flag: there's a song called "Black and yellow" by American rapper Wiz Khalifa. In the music video of the song, he appears wearing a hat with the Pittsburgh Pirates logo which, by the way, is a capital "P" letter in yellow, with a black background. Also, in the lyrics, he mentions the following: "Black stripe, yellow paint..." which may be a reference to African Americans (represented by the black color) in the stripes, as well as the yellow which, in the song, represents gold, money and diamonds.
I'd classify this flag as another Fictional flag similar to the USA national flag.
Esteban Rivera, 10 May 2016

Just found another explanation for the colors: "The song is a reference to the colors of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, and their NFL team, the Pittsburgh Steelers. Khalifa has stated that he bought a car in those colors because of his allegiance to Pittsburgh and the Steelers. The music video for the song made the connection to Pittsburgh explicit, showing various iconic locations in the city."
Source: Black and Yellow.
Esteban Rivera, 10 May 2016

16-26. Question About a Flag

Image from Robert Goldman,

     Last 4th of July a replica of the Hermione, the ship that Lafayette sailed on his second voyage to America in 1780, was docked at the South Street Seaport on the East River in New York City. I was fascinated by the large flag it was flying. When I inquired I was told that it was a Revolutionary War Era Naval Battle Flag.
     The exact flag is not illustrated on the FOTW website, although there are a couple of flags with similar characteristics. This flag had staggered stars of 4, 5 and 4 with 5 red stripes, 4 white stripes and 4 blue stripes. I had never seen a flag with red, white and blue stripes before. It was thrilling to see the ship, it's cannon and the flags it was flying, especially with the Brooklyn Bridge in the background. I was wondering if you knew about this flag and its history. Perhaps it is just an inaccurate replica.
     I did look at the Serapis Flag and noticed it to be similar to the flag I saw except for the stripe pattern. So I can presume it's a variation of the the Serapis Flag, [...or perhaps even the Arthur Lee Flag]? I couldn't find it.
Robert Goldman, 30 April 2016

16-27. Unknown Yacht Club Pennant Positive ID

Photo from V. Akopyan, 1 May 2016

I am wondering if you can give me any information about this banner I found. It is a three color triangle banner with a star. I could not find the name of company who made it. An attached tag says "Spiegel Novelty Co. Inc. FLAGS BANNERS 103 Nassau St., N.Y.C."
V. Akopyan, 1 May 2016

This is almost certainly a US yacht club flag, but I don't think it is one that we have included in our website yet.
Rob Raeside, 1 May 2016

     Can we can get information on the banner V.A. found. Did V.A. find this one hidden in the attic of a derelict house? Or is there provenance that might tells us more of when this was made?
     A better description could be: "A triangular burgee with a red hoist and a black fly separated by a narrow flyward white chevron, the red carrying a five-pointed white star with one point pointing down"? Is there a reason not to assume that the flag is upside down with the star normally pointing up?
     Strange, as the design elements all seem rather start of last century, so you'd expect it to have been documented somewhere. Even stranger, as their toy shop next door even made it into LIFE magazine (in an ad for Mattel toys). Let's see:
     * A Spiegel Novelty Company was incorporated 30 January 1947, and still exists, though now a LLC, currently under one Irnest Spiegel, though not at the right address.
     * Sarasota Herald-Tribune - Nov 22, 1979 has a "William Spiegel, president of Spiegel Novelty, a New York flag dealer".
     * Billboard 1920 has Spiegel Novelty Co. at 11 Ann Street, New York.
Assuming all these are the same company, we're looking at a pre-1947 flag, as Spiegel Novelty was not yet incorporated.
     In the lighting of that photograph the fly seems black. However, a dark blue also often shows up black in a picture. If that were the case here, the burgee might be that of the Bently Yacht Club. A Lloyds Register of American Yachts from the teens of the 20th century would probably show it. And in this case the flag is upside down.
Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg, 1 May 2016

Image by Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg, 2 May 2016

     The Bently Yacht Club burgee still exists, except that its name is spelt "Bentley Yacht Club". I don't know whether that's a problem with Lloyds, or whether a name change occurred at some point.
     The Bentley Yacht Club was created as a mooring club, like so many other clubs are as well. The essence of such a club is to provide the local community with space for their boats, and for the boats' owners to gather. Quite a few such clubs after a while stress racing more, attract wealthier members because of that, adapt to these changes, and often explode when those wealthier members don't come any more. The BYC apparently has stuck to its purpose ever since they were incorporated in 1909, providing its services to Tottenville, Staten Island, New York for more than a century!
     I've tried to draw a burgee that holds a middle ground between what Lloyds has, and what's visible in recent pictures, e.g. in the raising of a burgee: A triangular burgee, 2:3, with an old glory red hoist and an old glory blue fly, separated with a narrow flyward white chevron, the hoist bearing a white star with one point pointing upward. (I picked the Old Glory shades as the actual flags are obviously too dark to be middle blue, even if the members' clothes do show the burgee in that shade.
     Especially the size of the star is a compromise, as the current images seem to show a smaller star than Lloyd's did. It's quite likely that Lloyds was wrong, though, as they didn't have much room for subtleties.
     I hope that if that's the case, the people of the BYC will be able to provide the original wording for the burgee, and/or a good image to use as an example for an improved drawing. For now, this is what I can do: I hope it's at least recognizable.
Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg, 2 May 2016

16-28. Flag on Button

Image from Pete Loeser, 7 May 2016

We received an unsigned inquiry with only the following text: "A lapel button, no back, so not even a manufacturer." Apparently the button has a French Flag with a gold star on it, surrounded by 12 gold stars. Perhaps the button was part of an uniform, military, merchant marine, etc.? Any ideas?
Pete Loeser, 7 May 2016

16-29. Three Unknown French Polynesian Flags

Image from Juan Manuel Gabino Villascán, 12 May 2016

Both (radio1) and (domtomnews) show a photo featuring some interesting French Polynesian flags: from left to right: French Polynesia, France, Marquises Islands... and the following three flags I don't know... Does anybody know something about those flags?
Juan Manuel Gabino Villascán, 12 May 2016

16-30. Unknown Kagyu flag in Amsterdam Positive ID

Image from Gabriel Smit, 5 May 2016

Recently I stumbled on a flag that I cannot identify, not even with your library. It seems obvious it is somehow related to Tibet, likely the Kagyu school. I observed the flag in the city of Amsterdam, The Netherlands, here in a bit of public greenery. Nothing in the near vicinity provided me any clues, and web searches are thus far also unsuccessful.
Gabriel Smit, 5 May 2016

Looks somewhat like a police star, doesn't it? I don't know about the script; it doesn't look angled enough to be Tibetan to me.
Curiously, the photograph google maps has for that map location seems to have a flag with a bar along the fly edge, rather than the hoist - not something that happens by accident.
Peter Hans van den Muijzenberg, 18 May 2016

Not Tibetan: this is Balinese lettering, namely the om-monograph (Also see). In hindsight, Balinese is a good bet for an UFE sighting in A'dam.
António Martins-Tuválkin, 18 May 2016

Congratulations! I was myself checking various Indian-influenced scripts, since it definitely wasn't Tibetan.
Corentin Chamboredon, 18 May 2016

A similar flag was already reported as a Galungan flag (Balinese holiday) used in Indonesia. [but no star]
Esteban Rivera, 18 May 2015

I believe we can label this as a positive ID, only that it (the flag submitted with the star) is another variant of a Galungan flag.
Esteban Rivera, 21 May 2015

16-31. Unknown ISJK (ISIS) Flag Positive ID

Image from William Garrison, 19 April 2016

Hopefully somebody can identify this ISJK flag version [on left]. No attributable source. Caption reads "ISJK Is Coming".
William Garrison, 19 April 2016

This is simply a variant of the IJSK Flag with the slogan "IJSK is coming" [added for the English speaking West].
Esteban Rivera, 21 May 2015

16-32. Unknown Hamas Flag (ISIS) Positive ID

Image #32a   Image #32b
Images from William Garrison, 20 April 2016

A couple of unknown flags here with Arabic lettering. Source: Both Images. (Original file name of Image #32a was "Islamic Jihad Flag 4" and for Image #32b it was "Hamas Kids Flag Temple Mount").
William Garrison, 20 April 2016

This is simply a union of the two flags of Hamas: this version (image #1) on top and bottom, with this version (image #2) in the middle.
Esteban Rivera, 21 May 2015

16-33. Unknown Muslim Flag (Iran?) Positive ID

Image from William Garrison, 24 April 2016

I have no idea who/what/where. Only that the E- in the middle line suggests this is Persian script rather than Arabic. Hence, maybe Iranian group (in Syria?). (source)
William Garrison, 24 April 2016

At the Assyrian International News Agency website, this photo (credit line: Ahmad Al-rubaye/AFP/Getty Images) is legended thusly: "Iraqi Sunni fighters from the Jubur tribe hold a flag in front of a house damaged during clashes with the Islamic State in the village of Sharween, northeast of Baghdad, on Jan. 27. The U.S. is trying to get more Sunni tribes to drop their support for ISIS and fight with the Iraqi government and the Americans". (actual photo)
The writing on the flag is in the Arabic script but, as William points out, it doesn't seem the usual Arabic language orthography. It must be then another of the many languages that are usually spelt with Arabic letters, Persian being much less likely than, say, (soranî ) Kurdish. Granted that the Jubur tribe is Arabic-speaking, but the photo caption might be inaccurate.
I read "قبٻُلة الٰجوٜر" (with two dots side-by-side under the funky beh and not really a damma over it) on the upper line (blue letters) and "السٛو.." on the second line (red letters), but neither means anything to me.
António Martins-Tuválkin, 25 April 2015

     Other images of this flag can be seen here: (image) (source) published on March 17, 2015, and at (image) (source), published on March 29, 2016. It also can be found at (image) (source), published on March 28, 2016), and here (image) (source). This last article claims to be published on February 3, 2015: thus the image of the flag is earlier than 2016. This article contains the picture's caption which reads: "Iraqi Sunni fighters from the Jubur tribe hold a flag in front of a house damaged during clashes with the Islamic State in the village of Sharween, northeast of Baghdad, on Jan. 27. The U.S. is trying to get more Sunni tribes to drop their support for ISIS and fight with the Iraqi government and the Americans. Ahmad Al-rubaye/AFP/Getty Images" (this seems to be the original source of the image, since it is the oldest article showing it).
     Indeed, Sunni Awakening movement (حركة الصحوة السنية / Harakat al-Sahwah al-Sunnīyah), also known as Sons of Iraq (أبناء العراق‎ / Abnāʼ al-ʻIrāq), also known as Anbar's Salvation ( إنقاذ الأنب / Inqādh al-Anbār), the National Council for the Salvation of Iraq (المجلسالوطني لإنقاذ العراق / -al-Majlis al-Wa anī li-Inqādh al-Irāq), the Sunni Salvation Movement ( حركة الإنقاذ السني / Harakat al-Inqādh al-Sunnī), the National Council for the Awakening of Iraq (المجلس الوطني لصحوة العراق / al-Majlis al-Watanī li-Sahwat al-'Irāq) were coalitions between tribal Sheikhs in a particular province in Iraq as well as former Iraqi military officers that united to maintain security in their communities. They were initially sponsored by the US military. The movement started among Sunni tribes in Anbar Province in 2005 to become an ad hoc armed force across the country in less than a year. The Sons of Iraq were virtually nonexistent by 2013 due to former Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki's unwillingness to integrate them (fully) into the security services. It was first established and known as an anti-AQI vigilante group known as Thwar-al-Anbar (the Anbar Revolutionaries) (TAA) and evolved into Sahwah al-Anbar (SAA)
     Awakening movements in Iraq are also referred to as:
     - "Mercenaries" (labeled as such by a Prime Minister Maliki's aide; also dubbed as such by al-Qa'eda)
     - "Concerned Local Citizens" (CLC)
     - "Sons of Iraq" (SOIZ) - labeled thus by the U.S. Military/Government of Iraq
     - "Very Worried Iraqis" (VWI) - labeled thus by the U.S. Military/Government of Iraq
     - "Critical Infrastructure Security" (CIS) - labeled thus by the U.S. Military/Government of Iraq
     - "Abna Al-Iraq" (AAI) - labeled thus by the U.S. Military/Government of Iraq
     - "Sahwa" Militia
     - "Former Sunni insurgents" (CFR) (labeled as such by Senior Fellow Steven Simon)
     The main active tribes (and subtribes whenever the case) groups were:
     - Albu Risha
     - Al-jaghayfa
     - Al-jabbour (جبور‎ / Jebour, Jibour, Jubour, Jabur, Jaburi, Jebouri, and Jabara - sometimes spelled as Jubbour and Al-jubour) (source)
     - Shammar (شمّر / Šammar) (source)
     - Dulaim Confederation (لدلي‎ /also known as Dulaim, Dulaimi, Al-Duliam, Dulaym or Albu Alwan, Al-bu Fahd and the Al-bu Assaf sub tribes. (source)
     - Albu nimr (source)
     - Albu isa (also known as Al-bu Issa)
     - Albu dhiyab (also known as Al-bu Dhiyab)
     - Albu ali (also known as Al-bu Ali)
     - Albu fraj
Sources: Sons of Iraq and Anbar Salvation Council
     The above mentioned tribes are part of the Arab tribes in Iraq and the Coalition of Shiite militias to fight Isis.
     In conclusion, the above reported flag is the flag of Sunni Awakening Movement (حركة الصحوة السنية‎ / Harakat al-Inqādh al-Sunnī) known by its various names and usually shortened to Sahwa. When looking for further information on the Jubur tribe I came across this particular article "Unusual Alliance Provides Hope, where this (image) is found, and below the Iraqi flag, one can see a Shiite prophet in the shredded flag near the fly, pretty much like UFE 14-64.
Esteban Rivera, 18 May 2015

16-35. Mongolian UFE

Image from Esteban Rivera, 21 May 2016

This picture (source) shows on the left a flag that seems to be Mongolian, but I cannot identify it. It is a blue background flag with an unidentified logo of the Mongolian government. The article mentions a visa and tax exemption measure taken during the ASEM 11 meeting, but it doesn't match that of any government Agency/Ministry regarding taxes and/or visas, that I know of.
Esteban Rivera, 21 May 2016

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