Military units use most of the marble-clad facility.
An Australian army unit has one side of the palace's ground level and US Army legal officials have part of the second floor. The soldiers -- 30 to a room -- sleep there, hanging their underwear and socks on the windows to dry.
Camp Victory itself lay approximately 5 kilometers from BIAP.
The Al-Faw Palace, which served as the headquarters for the Multi-National Corps - Iraq (and later United States Forces - Iraq until it was turned over to the Government of Iraq on December 1, 2011), was located on Camp Victory.
Camp Victory is five kilometers from Baghdad International Airport.
Iraqi workers are working on buiding up Camp Victory's brand new Tent City with a population 12,000 soldiers from dozens of nations, including the USA.
and Dodge Cities North and South, Omaha Beach and Audie Murphy LSAs, Red Leg LSA, along with building 51F, which is commonly known as "Area 51".
On December 1, 2011, Camp Victory, under agreement with the Iraqi Government in 2008, was handed over by the United States to the Iraqis.
Other Camps that made up the Victory Base Complex included Camp Liberty (formerly known as Camp Victory North), Camp Striker, and Camp Slayer.
The "Coalition Cafe" was a smaller dining facility that closed after midnight meal on April 30, 2010 as part of the troop drawdown in Iraq.
There were also several chain restaurants, located near the PX on Camp Liberty; including a Pizza Hut, a Subway, a Cinnabon, a Burger King, a Taco Bell, and a Green Beans coffee cafe.