Military Police


Military Police contains information about military police functions in maneuver and mobility support, area security, law and order, internment/resettlement, and police intelligence operations.

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56 MILITARY POLICE These numbers would reduce the number of guest OCTs per rotation to fve leaders (two captains or frst lieutenants, a sergeant frst class, and two staff sergeants), but would still keep current tactics, techniques, procedures, and doc- trine (as it applies on a DATE battlefeld) to military police battalions and brigades. This article is not meant to give the impression that the Military Police Corps Regiment is not completing missions and impressing other units while conducting operations at the JRTC. Military police Soldiers continue to be disci- plined, dependable, and hardworking on the battlefeld; and they display these qualities during every rotation. To con- tinue to develop and grow, the Military Police Corps Regi- ment must look at itself in a realistic manner and determine what it does well and what it must improve upon. There is no doubt that, based upon current successes and future im- provement, military police Soldiers will continue to lead the way in security and law enforcement on installations and on the battlefeld. Endnotes: 1 FM 3-39, Military Police Operations, 26 August 2013. 2 ATP 3-39.10, Police Operations, 26 January 2015. 3 ATP 3-39.20, Police Intelligence Operations, 6 April 2015. 4 ATP 3-39.30, Security and Mobility Support, 30 October 2014. 5 FM 3-63, Detainee Operations, 28 April 2014. BCT 2020 Initiative, Maneuver Center of Excellence, Fort Benning, Georgia, , accessed on 29 February 2016. Geneva Conventions of 12 August 1949, , accessed on 19 January 2016. at JRTC. He now serves as an instructor at the Basic Offcer Leader Course at the U.S. Military Police School, Fort Leonard Wood, Missouri. Captain Caraluzzi is the senior provost at JRTC and now serves graduate of the Pennsylvania State University. Soldiers of the 21st Military Police Company (Airborne) discuss operations at the Evacuation Control Center as part of a noncombatant evacuation operation. Military police Soldiers interact with internally displaced persons while guarding the U.S. consulate building at JRTC.

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