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Defense Agencies

The Defense Agencies' personnel tables were updated 09–2017.

The Defense Agencies' personnel tables were updated 09–2017.

Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency

675 North Randolph Street, Arlington, VA 22203-2114

703-526-6630
http://www.darpa.mil

DIRECTOR Steven H. Walker, Acting
Deputy Director Stefanie Tompkins, Acting
https://www.darpa.mil/about-us/people

The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency is a separately organized agency within the Department of Defense and is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense (Acquisition, Technology and Logistics). The Agency serves as the central research and development organization of the Department of Defense with a primary responsibility to maintain U.S. technological superiority over potential adversaries. It pursues imaginative and innovative research and development projects, and conducts demonstration projects that represent technology appropriate for joint programs, programs in support of deployed forces, or selected programs of the military departments. To this end, the Agency arranges, manages, and directs the performance of work connected with assigned advanced projects by the military departments, other Government agencies, individuals, private business entities, and educational or research institutions, as appropriate.

http://www.darpa.mil

Defense Commissary Agency

1300 E Avenue, Fort Lee, VA 23801-1800

804-734-8720
http://www.commissaries.com

DIRECTOR / CHIEF EXECUTIVE OFFICER Michael J. Dowling, Acting
Deputy Director / Chief Operating Officer Michael J. Dowling
https://www.commissaries.com/our-agency/deca-organization

The Defense Commissary Agency (DeCA) was established in 1990 and is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Personnel and Readiness and the operational supervision of the Defense Commissary Agency Board of Directors.

DeCA provides an efficient and effective worldwide system of commissaries that sell quality groceries and household supplies at low prices to members of the Armed Services community. This benefit satisfies customer demand for quality products and delivers exceptional savings while enhancing the military community's quality of life. DeCA works closely with its employees, customers, and civilian business partners to satisfy its customers and to promote the commissary benefit. The benefit fosters recruitment, retention, and readiness of skilled and trained personnel.

Sources of Information

Employment information is available at www.commissaries.com or by calling the following telephone numbers: employment (703-603-1600); small business activities (804-734-8000, extension 4-8015/4-8529); contracting for resale items (804-734-8000, extension 4-8884/4-8885); and contracting for operations support and equipment (804-734-8000, extension 4-8391/4-8830).

http://www.commissaries.com

Defense Contract Audit Agency

8725 John J. Kingman Road, Suite 2135, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-6219

703-767-3265
http://www.dcaa.mil | Email: dcaaweb@dcaa.mil

DIRECTOR Anita F. Bales
Deputy Director Kenneth J. Saccoccia

The Defense Contract Audit Agency (DCAA) was established in 1965 and is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense (Comptroller)/Chief Financial Officer. DCAA performs all necessary contract audit functions for DOD and provides accounting and financial advisory services to all Defense components responsible for procurement and contract administration. These services are provided in connection with the negotiation, administration, and settlement of contracts and subcontracts to ensure taxpayer dollars are spent on fair and reasonable contract prices. They include evaluating the acceptability of costs claimed or proposed by contractors and reviewing the efficiency and economy of contractor operations. Other Government agencies may request the DCAA's services under appropriate arrangements.

DCAA manages its operations through five regional offices responsible for approximately 104 field audit offices throughout the United States and overseas. Each region is responsible for the contract auditing function in its assigned area. Point of contact information for DCAA regional offices is available at www.dcaa.mil.

http://www.dcaa.mil | Email: dcaaweb@dcaa.mil

Defense Contract Management Agency

3901 A Avenue, Fort Lee, VA 23801

804-734-0814
http://www.dcma.mil

DIRECTOR Vice Adm. David H. Lewis, USN
Deputy Director (vacancy)
http://www.dcma.mil/About-Us

The Defense Contract Management Agency (DCMA) was established by the Deputy Secretary of Defense in 2000 and is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense (Acquisition, Technology, and Logistics). DCMA is responsible for DOD contract management in support of the military departments, other DOD components, the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, other designated Federal and State agencies, foreign governments, and international organizations, as appropriate.

http://www.dcma.mil

Defense Finance and Accounting Service

4800 Mark Center Drive, Suite 08J25-01, Alexandria, VA 22350-3000

571-372-7883
http://www.dfas.mil

DIRECTOR Teresa A. McKay
Principal Deputy Director Audrey Y. Davis
https://www.dfas.mil/pressroom/dfasleadership.html#

The Defense Finance and Accounting Service (DFAS) was established in 1991 under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense (Comptroller)/Chief Financial Officer to strengthen and reduce costs of financial management and operations within DOD. DFAS is responsible for all payments to servicemembers, employees, vendors, and contractors. It provides business intelligence and finance and accounting information to DOD decisionmakers. DFAS is also responsible for preparing annual financial statements and the consolidation, standardization, and modernization of finance and accounting requirements, functions, processes, operations, and systems for DOD.

http://www.dfas.mil

Defense Information Systems Agency

P.O. Box 549, Command Building, Fort Meade, MD 20755

301-225-6000
http://www.disa.mil | Email: dia-pao@dia.mil

DIRECTOR Lt. Gen. Alan R. Lynn, USAF
Vice Director Rear Adm. Nancy A. Norton, USN
http://www.disa.mil/About/Our-Leaders

The Defense Information Systems Agency (DISA), established originally as the Defense Communications Agency in 1960, is under the authority, direction, and control of the Assistant Secretary of Defense (Networks and Information Integration). DISA is a combat support agency responsible for planning, engineering, acquiring, fielding, operating, and supporting global net-centric solutions to serve the needs of the President, Vice President, Secretary of Defense, and other DOD components.

http://www.disa.mil | Email: dia-pao@dia.mil

Defense Intelligence Agency

200 MacDill Boulevard, Washington DC 20340-5100

202-231-0800
http://www.dia.mil | Email: dia-pao@dia.mil

DIRECTOR Lt. Gen. Vincent R. Stewart, USMC
Deputy Director Melissa A. Drisko
http://www.dia.mil/About/Leadership

The Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA) was established in 1961 and is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence. DIA provides timely, objective, and cogent military intelligence to warfighters, force planners, as well as defense and national security policymakers. DIA obtains and reports information through its field sites worldwide and the Defense Attache System; provides timely intelligence analysis; directs Defense Human Intelligence programs; operates the Joint Intelligence Task Force for Combating Terrorism and the Joint Military Intelligence College; coordinates and facilitates Measurement and Signature Intelligence activities; manages and plans collections from specialized technical sources; manages secure DOD intelligence networks; and coordinates required intelligence support for the Secretary of Defense, Joint Chiefs of Staff, Combatant Commanders, and Joint Task Forces.

http://www.dia.mil | Email: dia-pao@dia.mil

Defense Legal Services Agency

The Pentagon, Washington, DC 20301-1600

703-695-3341
http://www.dod.mil/dodgc

DIRECTOR / GENERAL COUNSEL OF THE DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE William S. Castle, Acting
http://ogc.osd.mil/gc_bio.html
Principal Deputy General Counsel of the Department of Defense William S. Castle
http://ogc.osd.mil/dgc_bio.html

The Defense Legal Services Agency (DLSA) was established in 1981 and is under the authority, direction, and control of the General Counsel of the Department of Defense, who also serves as its Director. DLSA provides legal advice and services for specified DOD components and adjudication of personnel security cases for DOD and other assigned Federal agencies and departments. It also provides technical support and assistance for development of the Department's legislative program; coordinates positions on legislation and Presidential Executive orders; provides a centralized legislative and congressional document reference and distribution point for the Department; maintains the Department's historical legislative files; and administers programs governing standards of conduct and alternative dispute resolution.

http://www.dod.mil/dodgc

Defense Logistics Agency

8725 John J. Kingman Road, Suite 2533, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-6221

703-767-5264
http://www.dla.mil

DIRECTOR Lt. Gen. Darrell K. Williams, USA
Vice Director Edward J. Case
http://www.dla.mil/Leaders.aspx

The Defense Logistics Agency (DLA) is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Acquisition, Technology, and Logistics. DLA supports both the logistics requirements of the military services and their acquisition of weapons and other materiel. It provides logistics support and technical services to all branches of the military and to a number of Federal agencies. DLA supply centers consolidate the requirements of the military services and procure the supplies in sufficient quantities to meet their projected needs. DLA manages supplies in eight commodity areas: fuel, food, clothing, construction material, electronic supplies, general supplies, industrial supplies, and medical supplies. Information on DLA’s field activities and regional commands is available at www.dla.mil/ataglance.aspx.

Sources of Information

Career Opportunities

For the Washington, DC, metropolitan area, all inquiries and applications concerning job recruitment programs should be addressed to Human Resources, Customer Support Office, 3990 East Broad Street, Building 11, Section 3, Columbus, OH, 43213-0919. Phone, 877-352-4762.

http://www.dla.mil/Careers.aspx

Environmental Program

For information on the environmental program, contact the Staff Director, Environmental and Safety, Defense Logistics Agency, Attn: DSS-E, 8725 John J. Kingman Road, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-6221. Phone, 703-767-6278.

Procurement / Small Business Activities

For information on procurement and small business activities, contact the Director, Small and Disadvantaged Business Utilization, Defense Logistics Agency, Attn: DB, 8725 John J. Kingman Road, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-6221. Phone, 703-767-0192.

http://www.dla.mil/DoingBusinessWithDLA.aspx

Surplus Sales Program

Questions concerning this program should be addressed to DOD Surplus Sales, International Sales Office, 74 Washington Avenue North, Battle Creek, MI 49017-3092. Phone, 877-352-2255.

http://dispositionservices.dla.mil/sales/Pages/default.aspx
http://www.dla.mil

Defense Security Cooperation Agency

201 Twelfth Street South, Suite 203, Arlington, VA 22202-5408

703-604-6605
http://www.dsca.mil | Email: info@dsca.mil

DIRECTOR Lt. Gen. Charles Hooper, USA
Deputy Director Gregory M. Kausner
http://www.dsca.mil/about-us/leadership

The Defense Security Cooperation Agency (DSCA) was established in 1971 and is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense (Policy). DSCA provides traditional security assistance functions such as military assistance, international military education and training, and foreign military sales. DSCA also has program management responsibilities for humanitarian assistance, demining, and other DOD programs.

http://www.dsca.mil | Email: info@dsca.mil

Defense Security Service

27130 Telegraph Road, Quantico, VA 22134

703-617-2352
http://www.dss.mil

DIRECTOR Daniel E. Payne
http://www.dss.mil/about_dss/director.html
Deputy Director James J. Kren
http://www.dss.mil/about_dss/Deputy_Director.html

The Defense Security Service (DSS) is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence. DSS ensures the safeguarding of classified information used by contractors on behalf of the DOD and 22 other executive branch agencies under the National Industrial Security Program. It oversees the protection of conventional arms, munitions, and explosives in the custody of DOD contractors; evaluates the protection of selected private sector critical assets and infrastructures (physical and cyber-based systems) and recommends measures needed to maintain operations identified as vital to DOD. DSS makes clearance determinations for industry and provides support services for DOD Central Adjudicative Facilities. It provides security education, training, and proactive awareness programs for military, civilian, and cleared industry to enhance their proficiency and awareness of DOD security policies and procedures. DSS also has a counterintelligence office to integrate counterintelligence principles into security countermeasures missions and to support the national counterintelligence strategy. Information on DSS operating locations and centers is available at www.dss.mil/isp/dss_oper_loc.html.

http://www.dss.mil

Defense Threat Reduction Agency

8725 John J. Kingman Road, MS 6201, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-6201

703-767-7594
http://www.dtra.mil

DIRECTOR Vayl S. Oxford
Deputy Director Rear Adm. Scott Jerabek, USN
http://www.dtra.mil/About/Our-Leadership

The Defense Threat Reduction Agency (DTRA) was established in 1998 and is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Acquisition, Technology, and Logistics. DTRA's mission is to reduce the threat posed by weapons of mass destruction (WMD). DTRA covers the full range of WMD threats (chemical, biological, nuclear, radiological, and high explosive), bridges the gap between the warfighters and the technical community, sustains the nuclear deterrent, and provides both offensive and defensive technology and operational concepts to warfighters. DTRA reduces the threat of WMD by implementing arms control treaties and executing the Cooperative Threat Reduction Program. It uses combat support, technology development, and chemical-biological defense to deter the use and reduce the impact of such weapons. DTRA also prepares for future threats by developing the technology and concepts needed to counter new WMD threats and adversaries.

http://www.dtra.mil

Missile Defense Agency

5700 Eighteenth Street, Bldg 245, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-5573

703-695-6420
Email: mda.info@mda.mil

DIRECTOR Lt. Gen. Samuel A. Greaves, USAF
https://www.mda.mil/about/leadership.html
Deputy Director Rear Adm. Jon A. Hill , USN
http://www.navy.mil/navydata/bios/navybio.asp?bioID=786

The Missile Defense Agency's (MDA) mission is to establish and deploy a layered ballistic missile defense system to intercept missiles in all phases of their flight and against all ranges of threats. This capability will provide a defense of the United States, deployed forces, and allies. MDA is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Acquisition, Technology, and Logistics. MDA manages and directs DOD's ballistic missile defense acquisition programs and enables the Services to field elements of the overall system as soon as practicable. MDA develops and tests technologies and, if necessary, uses prototype and test assets to provide early capability. Additionally, MDA improves the effectiveness of deployed capabilities by implementing new technologies as they become available or when the threat warrants an accelerated capability.

https://www.mda.mil | Email: mda.info@mda.mil

National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency

7500 Geoint Drive, MS N73-OCCAE, Springfield, Virginia 22150

571-557-7300
http://www.nga.mil

DIRECTOR Robert Cardillo
Deputy Director Justin Poole
https://www.nga.mil/About/Leadership/Pages/default.aspx

The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency (NGA), formerly the National Imagery and Mapping Agency, was established in 1996 and is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence. NGA is a DOD combat support agency and a member of the national intelligence community. NGA's mission is to provide timely, relevant, and accurate geospatial intelligence in support of our national security. Geospatial intelligence means the use and analysis of imagery to describe, assess, and visually depict physical features and geographically referenced activities on the Earth. Headquartered in Bethesda, MD, NGA has major facilities in the Washington, DC, Northern Virginia, and St. Louis, MO, areas with NGA support teams worldwide.

http://www.nga.mil | Email: publicaffairs@nga.mil

National Security Agency / Central Security Service

Fort Meade, MD 20755-6248

301-688-6524

301-688-6198
http://www.nsa.gov

DIRECTOR Adm. Michael S. Rogers, USN
Deputy Director George C. Barnes
https://www.nsa.gov/about/leadership

The National Security Agency (NSA) was established in 1952 and the Central Security Service (CSS) was established in 1972. NSA/CSS is under the authority, direction, and control of the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence. As the Nation's cryptologic organization, NSA/CSS employs the Nation's premier codemakers and codebreakers. It ensures an informed, alert, and secure environment for U.S. warfighters and policymakers. The cryptologic resources of NSA/CSS unite to provide U.S. policymakers with intelligence information derived from America's adversaries while protecting U.S. Government signals and information systems from exploitation by those same adversaries.

http://www.nsa.gov | Email: nsapao@nsa.gov

Pentagon Force Protection Agency

9000 Defense Pentagon, Washington, DC 20301

703-697-1001
http://www.pfpa.mil

DIRECTOR Jonathan H. Cofer
http://www.pfpa.mil/director.html
Deputy Director Daniel P. Walsh, Acting
http://www.pfpa.mil/dpy_director.html

The Pentagon Force Protection Agency (PFPA) was established in May 2002 in response to the events of September 11, 2001, and subsequent terrorist threats facing the DOD workforce and facilities in the National Capital Region (NCR). PFPA is under the authority, direction, and control of the Director, Administration and Management, in the Office of the Secretary of Defense. PFPA provides force protection, security, and law enforcement for the people, facilities, infrastructure, and other resources at the Pentagon and for DOD activities and facilities within the NCR that are not under the jurisdiction of a military department. Consistent with the national strategy on combating terrorism, PFPA addresses threats, including chemical, biological, and radiological agents, through a strategy of prevention, preparedness, detection, and response to ensure that the DOD workforce and facilities in the NCR are secure and protected.

http://www.pfpa.mil

Joint Service Schools

Defense Acquisition University

9820 Belvoir Road, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-5565

703-805-2764
http://www.dau.mil

PRESIDENT James P. Woosley
https://www.dau.mil/about

The Defense Acquisition University (DAU), established pursuant to the Defense Acquisition Workforce Improvement Act of 1990 (10 U.S.C. 1701 note), serves as the DOD center for acquisition, technology, and logistics training; performance support; continuous learning; and knowledge sharing. DAU is a unified structure with five regional campuses and the Defense Systems Management College-School of Program Managers, which provides executive and international acquisition training. DAU’s mission is to provide the training, career management, and services that enable the acquisition, technology, and logistics community to make smart business decisions and deliver timely and affordable capabilities to warfighters.

http://www.dau.mil

National Intelligence University

Defense Intelligence Analysis Center, Washington, DC 20340-5100

202-231-5466
http://www.ni-u.edu

PRESIDENT J. Scott Cameron
http://ni-u.edu/wp/about-niu/leadership-2/office-of-the-president

The National Intelligence University, formerly the Joint Military Intelligence College, was established in 1962. The College is a joint service interagency educational institution serving the intelligence community and operates under the authority of the Director, Defense Intelligence Agency. Its mission is to educate military and civilian intelligence professionals, conduct and disseminate relevant intelligence research, and perform academic outreach regarding intelligence matters. The College is authorized by Congress to award the bachelor of science in intelligence, master of science and technology intelligence, and master of science of strategic intelligence. Courses are offered to full-time students in a traditional daytime format and for part-time students in the evening, on Saturday, and in an executive format (one weekend per month and a 2-week intensive summer period).

http://www.ni-u.edu

National Defense University

300 Fifth Avenue, Building 62, Fort McNair, DC 20319-5066

202-685-2649
http://www.ndu.edu

College of International Security Affairs: 260 Fifth Avenue, Building 64, Fort McNair, DC 20319-5066

202-685-3870
http://cisa.ndu.edu

Dwight D. Eisenhower School for National Security and Resource Strategy: 408 Fourth Avenue, Building 59, Fort McNair, DC 20319-5062

202-685-4333
http://es.ndu.edu/Home.aspx

Information Resources Management College: 300 Fifth Avenue, Building 62, Fort McNair, DC 20319-5066

202-685-6300
http://icollege.ndu.edu

Joint Forces Staff College: 7800 Hampton Boulevard, Norfolk, VA 23511-1702

757-443-6124
http://jfsc.ndu.edu

National War College: 300 D Street SW., Building 61, Fort McNair, DC 20319-5078

202-685-3674

202-685-6461
http://nwc.ndu.edu

PRESIDENT Maj. Gen. Frederick M. Padilla, USMC
http://www.ndu.edu/About/Leadership/Article-View/Article/572672/major-general-frederick-m-padilla-usmc
Senior Vice President Donald Yamamoto
http://www.ndu.edu/About/Leadership/Article-View/Article/572661/ambassador-donald-yamamoto
Commandant, Dwight D. Eisenhower School for National Security and Resource Strategy Brig. Gen. John Jansen, USMC
Commandant, Joint Forces Staff College Rear Adm. Jeffrey Ruth, USN
Commandant, National War College Brig. Gen. Chad T. Manske, USAF

Chancellor, College of International Security Affairs Col. Michael S. Bell, USA (retired)
Chancellor, Information Resources Management College Rear Adm. Janice Hamby, USN (retired)
http://www.ndu.edu/About/Leadership

National Defense University

The mission of the National Defense University is to prepare military and civilian leaders from the United States and other countries to evaluate national and international security challenges through multidisciplinary educational and research programs, professional exchanges, and outreach.

The National Defense University was established in 1976 and comprises the following colleges and programs: the Dwight D. Eisenhower School for National Security and Resource Strategy, National War College, Joint Forces Staff College, Information Resources Management College, College of International Security Affairs, Institute for National Strategic Studies, Center for the Study of Weapons of Mass Destruction, Center for Technology and National Security Policy, International Student Management Office, Joint Reserve Affairs Center, CAPSTONE, Security of Defense Corporate Fellows Program, NATO Education Center, Institute for National Security Ethics and Leadership, Center for Joint Strategic Logistics Excellence, Center for Applied Strategic Leaders, and Center for Complex Operations.

http://www.ndu.edu

College of International Security Affairs

The College of International Security Affairs (CISA) is one of NDU’s five colleges. CISA educates students from across the international, interagency, and interservice communities. CISA’s primary areas of concentration include counterterrorism, conflict management of stability of operations, homeland security, and defense and international security studies. CISA is also home to NDU’s International Counterterrorism Fellowship Program.

http://cisa.ndu.edu

Dwight D. Eisenhower School for National Security and Resource Strategy

The Dwight D. Eisenhower School for National Security and Resource Strategy provides graduate level education to senior members of the U.S. Armed Forces, Government civilians, foreign nationals, and professionals from the private industrial sector. The School prepares students to contribute to national security strategy and policy, emphasizing the evaluation, marshaling, and managing of national resources. Students who fulfill the degree requirements receive a Master of Science degree in national resource strategy.

http://es.ndu.edu/Home.aspx

Information Resources Management College

The Information Resources Management College provides graduate-level courses in information resources management. The College prepares leaders to direct the information component of national power by leveraging information and information technology for strategic advantage. The College's primary areas of concentration include policy, strategic planning, leadership/management, process improvement, capital planning and investment, performance- and results-based management, technology assessment, architecture, information assurance and security, acquisition, domestic preparedness, transformation, e-Government, and information operations.

http://icollege.ndu.edu

Joint Forces Staff College

The Joint Forces Staff College (JFSC) is an intermediate- and senior-level joint college in the professional military education system dedicated to the study of the principles, perspectives, and techniques of joint operational-level planning and warfare. The mission of JFSC is to educate national security professionals in the planning and execution of joint, multinational, and interagency operations in order to instill a primary commitment to joint, multinational, and interagency teamwork, attitudes, and perspectives. The College accomplishes this mission through four schools: the Joint Advanced Warfighters School, the Joint and Combined Warfighting School, the Joint Continuing and Distance Education School, and the Joint Command, Control, and Information Operations School.

http://jfsc.ndu.edu

National War College

The National War College provides education in national security policy to selected military officers and career civil service employees of Federal departments and agencies concerned with national security. It is the only senior service college with the primary mission of offering a course of study that emphasizes national security policy formulation and the planning and implementation of national strategy. Its 10-month academic program is an issue-centered study in U.S. national security. The elective program is designed to permit each student to tailor his or her academic experience to meet individual professional development needs.

http://nwc.ndu.edu

Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences

4301 Jones Bridge Road, Bethesda, MD 20814-4799

301-295-3190
http://www.usuhs.mil

PRESIDENT Maj. Gen. Richard W. Thomas, USA (retired)
https://www.usuhs.edu/pres/leadership

Authorized by act of September 21, 1972 (10 U.S.C. 2112), the Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences was established to educate career-oriented medical officers for the Military Departments and the Public Health Service. The University currently incorporates the F. Edward Hebert School of Medicine (including graduate and continuing education programs) and the Graduate School of Nursing.

Students are selected by procedures recommended by the Board of Regents and prescribed by the Secretary of Defense. The actual selection is carried out by a faculty committee on admissions and is based upon motivation and dedication to a career in the uniformed services and an overall appraisal of the personal and intellectual characteristics of the candidates without regard to sex, race, religion, or national origin. Applicants must be U.S. citizens.

Medical school matriculants will be commissioned officers in one of the uniformed services. They must meet the physical and personal qualifications for such a commission and must give evidence of a strong commitment to serving as a uniformed medical officer. The graduating medical student is required to serve a period of obligation of not less than 7 years, excluding graduate medical education.

Students of the Graduate School of Nursing must be commissioned officers of the Army, Navy, Air Force, or Public Health Service prior to application. Graduate nursing students must serve a commitment determined by their respective service.

http://www.usuhs.mil

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