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{{Infobox military unit
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{{infobox military unit
 
 
|unit_name= Human Resources Command
 
|unit_name= Human Resources Command
 
|image=
 
|image=
 
|caption=
 
|caption=
 
|dates= October 1, 2003 - ongoing
 
|dates= October 1, 2003 - ongoing
|country= {{flag|United States}}
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|country= [[United States of America|United States]]
 
|allegiance=
 
|allegiance=
 
|branch= {{army||United States}}
 
|branch= {{army||United States}}
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|role= [[Human Resources Management]]
 
|role= [[Human Resources Management]]
 
|size= [[Command (military formation)|Command]]
 
|size= [[Command (military formation)|Command]]
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|decorations=
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|website=
 
<!-- Commanders -->
 
 
|commander1= Major General Richard P. Mustion
 
|commander1= Major General Richard P. Mustion
|commander1_label=
 
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The '''United States Army Human Resources Command''' is a command of the [[United States Army]] command established in 2003 from the merger of the United States Total Army Personnel Command (PERSCOM) in [[Alexandria, Virginia]], and the [[United States Army Reserve]] Personnel Command (AR-PERSCOM) in [[St. Louis, Missouri]]. PERSCOM and AR-PERSCOM were inactivated 1 October 2003.
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The '''United States Army Human Resources Command''' is a command of the [[United States Army]] command established in 2003 from the merger of the United States Total Army Personnel Command (PERSCOM) in Alexandria, Virginia, and the [[United States Army Reserve]] Personnel Command (AR-PERSCOM) in St. Louis, Missouri. PERSCOM and AR-PERSCOM were inactivated 1 October 2003.
 
 
HRC is a field operating agency of the [[Office of the Deputy Chief of Staff for Personnel]], G-1, focused on improving the career management potential of Army soldiers. From basic training through retirement and beyond, [[active duty]] and reserve soldiers now have one agency to manage their entire career.
 
HRC is a field operating agency of the [[Office of the Deputy Chief of Staff for Personnel]], G-1, focused on improving the career management potential of Army soldiers. From basic training through retirement and beyond, [[active duty]] and reserve soldiers now have one agency to manage their entire career.
 
 
HRC in Fort Knox, Kentucky includes 40 operational elements around the country under the leadership of the HRC commander. HRC is the functional proponent for military personnel management (except for the [[Judge Advocate General's Corps, United States Army|Judge Advocate General's Corps]] and the [[Chaplain Corps (United States Army)|Chaplain Corps]]). HRC also supports the Director, Army National Guard, and the Chief, Army Reserve, in their management of the Selected Reserve.
 
HRC in Fort Knox, Kentucky includes 40 operational elements around the country under the leadership of the HRC commander. HRC is the functional proponent for military personnel management (except for the [[Judge Advocate General's Corps, United States Army|Judge Advocate General's Corps]] and the [[Chaplain Corps (United States Army)|Chaplain Corps]]). HRC also supports the Director, Army National Guard, and the Chief, Army Reserve, in their management of the Selected Reserve.
   
 
The HRC commander is the commander of the [[Individual Ready Reserve]] (IRR), the [[Standby Reserve]] and the [[Retired Reserve]].
 
The HRC commander is the commander of the [[Individual Ready Reserve]] (IRR), the [[Standby Reserve]] and the [[Retired Reserve]].
 
HRC came under the [[United States Department of Defense|Department of Defense]] [[Base Realignment and Closure, 2005|2005 Base Closure and Realignment Commission]] (BRAC). Recommendations were put forth to create the Human Resources Center of Excellence, and HRC was directed to move its elements in Alexandria, Virginia; Indianapolis, and St. Louis to a new facility at [[Fort Knox]], Kentucky, by 2011.
 
HRC came under the [[United States Department of Defense|Department of Defense]] [[Base Realignment and Closure, 2005|2005 Base Closure and Realignment Commission]] (BRAC). Recommendations were put forth to create the Human Resources Center of Excellence, and HRC was directed to move its elements in Alexandria, Virginia; [[Indianapolis]], and St. Louis to a new facility at [[Fort Knox]], [[Kentucky]], by 2011.
 
   
 
The complex will be named and dedicated in honor of Lt. Gen. [[Timothy J. Maude]], who perished 11 September 2001, in the attack on the Pentagon. At his time of death, Maude was serving as the U.S. Army Deputy Chief of Staff for Personnel (G1),
 
The complex will be named and dedicated in honor of Lt. Gen. [[Timothy J. Maude]], who perished 11 September 2001, in the attack on the Pentagon. At his time of death, Maude was serving as the U.S. Army Deputy Chief of Staff for Personnel (G1),
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* [http://www.hrc.army.mil/ Army Human Resources Command]—Website
 
* [http://www.hrc.army.mil/ Army Human Resources Command]—Website
 
* [http://feinknopf.photoshelter.com/gallery/G00000rgxsIfLQZA Human Resources Center of Excellence]—Picture Gallery
 
* [http://feinknopf.photoshelter.com/gallery/G00000rgxsIfLQZA Human Resources Center of Excellence]—Picture Gallery
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{{Wikipedia|United States Army Human Resources Command}}
   
 
[[Category:Military units and formations established in 2003]]
 
[[Category:Military units and formations established in 2003]]

Latest revision as of 02:07, 11 December 2019

Human Resources Command
Active October 1, 2003 - ongoing
Country United States
Branch  Army
Role Human Resources Management
Size Command
Commanders
Current
commander
Major General Richard P. Mustion

The United States Army Human Resources Command is a command of the United States Army command established in 2003 from the merger of the United States Total Army Personnel Command (PERSCOM) in Alexandria, Virginia, and the United States Army Reserve Personnel Command (AR-PERSCOM) in St. Louis, Missouri. PERSCOM and AR-PERSCOM were inactivated 1 October 2003. HRC is a field operating agency of the Office of the Deputy Chief of Staff for Personnel, G-1, focused on improving the career management potential of Army soldiers. From basic training through retirement and beyond, active duty and reserve soldiers now have one agency to manage their entire career. HRC in Fort Knox, Kentucky includes 40 operational elements around the country under the leadership of the HRC commander. HRC is the functional proponent for military personnel management (except for the Judge Advocate General's Corps and the Chaplain Corps). HRC also supports the Director, Army National Guard, and the Chief, Army Reserve, in their management of the Selected Reserve.

The HRC commander is the commander of the Individual Ready Reserve (IRR), the Standby Reserve and the Retired Reserve. HRC came under the Department of Defense 2005 Base Closure and Realignment Commission (BRAC). Recommendations were put forth to create the Human Resources Center of Excellence, and HRC was directed to move its elements in Alexandria, Virginia; Indianapolis, and St. Louis to a new facility at Fort Knox, Kentucky, by 2011.

The complex will be named and dedicated in honor of Lt. Gen. Timothy J. Maude, who perished 11 September 2001, in the attack on the Pentagon. At his time of death, Maude was serving as the U.S. Army Deputy Chief of Staff for Personnel (G1),

The complex is the largest single building project in the history of Fort Knox, totaling 883,180 square feet (82,050 m2). It will be a three-story, multi-winged, red-brick facility, will have 3,765 parking spaces and more than 4,000 employees, both military and civilian. It will house the Human Resource Center of Excellence (HRCoE), which will be responsible for all Army Soldiers from their initial recruitment or commissioning through retirement and benefits.

The Human Resource Center of Excellence is one of nine centers of excellence across the Army. Centers of Excellence are organizations that enhance standards of achievement is an assigned sphere of expertise by generating synergy through efficient combination and integration of functions. Other Centers of Excellence include: Fires, Maneuver, Maneuver Support, Sustainment, Aviation, Intelligence, Signal, and Basic Combat Training.

External links

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