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Slide from the Defense Logistics Agency's brochure, describing the 1033 Program's transfer of military equipment to American police forces.
Slide from the Defense Logistics Agency's brochure, describing the 1033 Program's transfer of military equipment to American police forces.

In the United States, the 1033 Program transfers excess military equipment to civilian law enforcement agencies. The program legally requires the Department of Defense to make various items of equipment available to local law enforcement.[1]

As of 2014, 8,000 local law enforcement agencies participated in the program that has transferred $5.1 billion in military material from the Department of Defense to law enforcement agencies since 1997.[2] According to the Defense Logistics Agency, material worth $449 million was transferred in 2013 alone. Some of the most commonly requested items include ammunition, cold weather clothing, sand bags, medical supplies, sleeping bags, flashlights and electrical wiring. Small arms and vehicles such as aircraft, watercraft and armored vehicles have also been obtained.

The program has been criticized over the years by local media, by the Office of the Inspector General, U.S. Department of Defense in 2003, and by the GAO which found waste, fraud and abuse. It was not until media coverage of police during August 2014 Ferguson unrest that the program drew nationwide public attention; the Ferguson Police Department had equipment obtained through the 1033 program.[3]

President Obama signed Executive Order 13688 on May 2015 limiting and prohibiting certain types of equipment.[4][5] On 28 August 2017 President Trump rolled back Obama's Executive Order.[6] The ACLU and the NAACP have raised concerns about they call the militarization of police forces in the US. Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced the move early Monday morning of that week at the Fraternal Order of Police convention in Nashville, and said the president would do so by executive order.[7] At the same time, Attorney General Jeff Sessions and the director of the Fraternal Order of Police (FOP) pointed out the use of 1033 equipment as life saving devices seeing restrictions on distributing military surplus to police as “too far." The FOP also pointed out that the armored vehicles weren't tanks.[6]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ ALERT!! Pentagon's "1033 Program" is Militarizing US Local Cops
  • ✪ Centerpiece - 1033 Excess Property Program - Humvee




Predecessor, 1943–1949

In 1944, the Surplus Property Act provided for the disposal of surplus government property, and spawned numerous short lived agencies like the Surplus War Property Administration (SWPA), in the Office of War Mobilization (OWM, February–October 1944), the Surplus Property Board (SPB), in the Office of War Mobilization and Reconversion (OWMR, October 1944 – September 1945), the Surplus Property Administration and also corporations like the Petroleum Reserves Corporation (PRC) and the War Assets Corporation to deal with it. The War Assets Administration was the latest to operate and was abolished in 1949.


The "National Defense Authorization Act of 1990", section 1208 authorized transfer of military hardware from the Department of Defense broadly to "federal and state agencies", but specifically "for use in counter-drug activities".[8][9] as this legislation was passed in the context of the War on Drugs.[9][10] Until 1997, it was called the 1208 program and run by the Department of Defense from the Pentagon and its regional offices.[11]

In 1995, the "Law Enforcement Support Office" was created within the DLA to work exclusively with law enforcement.[11]

With passage of the National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 1997, the 1208 program was expanded to the 1033 program allowing "all law enforcement agencies to acquire property for bona fide law enforcement purposes that assist in their arrest and apprehension mission", and that "Preference is given to counter-drug and counter-terrorism requests".[8] It was signed into law by President Bill Clinton on 23 September 1996.[12]

In October the DLA Disposition Services first released information about the equipment distribution by county. An inflection point occurred in the fall 2014 after several events brought increasing public scrutiny, and the eventual release of Federal records on the movement of military goods to civilian police forces was made public on November 21, 2014.[13][14]


The U.S. Defense Logistics Agency Disposition Services (DLA) help the Department of Defense to dispose of its "excess property [...] from air conditioners to vehicles, clothing to computers" by "transfer to other federal agencies, or donation to state and local governments and other qualified organizations", as well as by "sale of surplus property".[15] Availability of surplus equipment has been facilitated by the reduced American presence in Iraq and Afghanistan.[10] The 1033 program is designed to specifically work with law enforcement agencies, like local police forces, school district police and others.

Material donated

From 1997 until 2014, $5.1 billion in military hardware were transferred from the Department of Defense to local American law enforcement agencies, according to DLA's "Law Enforcement Support Office" (LESO) and material worth $449 million was transferred in 2013 alone.[8][16] About a third of the equipment is new.[17] The most commonly obtained item from the 1033 program is ammunition. Other most commonly requested items include cold weather clothing, sand bags, medical supplies, sleeping bags, flashlights and electrical wiring.[18] The 1033 program also transfers office equipment such as fax machines, which many smaller police departments are unable to afford. The DLA also offers tactical armored vehicles, weapons, watercraft, and aircraft.[11][19]

Police departments

As of 2014, 8,000 local law enforcement agencies participate in the reutilization program.[8] Police departments are responsible for paying for shipment and storage of material acquired, but do not pay for the donation. The largest number of requests for material comes from small to mid-sized police departments who are unable to afford extra clothing, vehicles and weapons. The program gives smaller police departments access to material that larger police departments are usually able to afford without federal assistance.[20] A memorandum of agreement between the DLA and the states participating in 1033 requires that local police forces either utilize the military equipment within one year or return it.[10] The rules allow police to dispose of or sell some goods after at least one year of usage.[21]

School districts

As of September 2014 more than twenty school district police agencies received military-grade equipment through the program.[22] The San Diego school district planned to return a military surplus vehicle after negative public reaction.[23]

The Los Angeles School Police Department has also received excess military equipment, including 61 assault rifles, three grenade launchers, and an MRAP vehicle.[24] Ten School Police Departments in Texas also participate in the 1033 program, in total acquiring 25 automatic pistols, 64 M16 assault rifles, 18 M14 assault rifles, 15 vehicles and tactical vests.[25]

As of 2014, at least 117 colleges and universities in the United States have used the 1033 program to acquire military-grade equipment through their campus police departments.[26] Higher education institutions that participate in the program include local community colleges, state universities, and Ivy Leagues, ranging from Hinds Community College, University of Central Florida, University of California, Columbia University, and Yale.[27]

In 2012, the University of California at Berkeley attempted to use the federal program to acquire an Armored Response Counter Attack Truck, also referred to as a Lenco BearCat, to deal with possible campus shootings, but public outcry forced UC Berkeley Chancellor Robert Birgenau to reverse procurement of the eight-ton armored truck.[28] In 2013, Ohio State University acquired an MRAP (Mine-Resistant Ambush Protected) vehicle that was equipped with a machine gun turret, becoming the first campus in the U.S. to integrate this kind of military-grade equipment into their campus police department.[29] Florida State University used the program to acquire a Humvee, which campus police say is only to be used in the case of an active shooter, not a civil disturbance.[30] Central Washington University has also received an armored truck through the program, claiming the truck is used to train for active-shooter scenarios.[31] The most popular military equipment acquired by colleges and universities through the 1033 program is the M16. Campus police at the Arizona State University currently hold the most M16's with a total of 70, followed by Florida International University and the University of Maryland, which both carry 50 M16's.[32]

The Department of Defense[33] has provided a variety of military and police equipment to both private and public universities across the country. Equipment allocated has ranged from gauze,[34] trousers, and other basic supplies, to armored vehicles,[34] grenade launchers, and M-16 assault rifles.[35] Many spokespersons for colleges and universities that received this military equipment have cited cost efficiency as the main motivation for engaging in this partnership, including University of Florida’s dean of students Jen Day Shaw, who stated that the program "is a cost savings for taxpayers.”[33]

Participating campus departments pay only for delivery and maintenance of allocated military supplies, paying a mere $507.43 for as many as 12 M-16 rifles (University of Louisiana at Monroe).[33] If colleges and universities seek to acquire material not obtainable directly through the 1033 program, like other local law enforcement agencies, they may purchase said equipment through federal grants allocated by the DOD. Another justification for involvement in the 1033 program is the epidemic of school shootings on U.S. campuses, with many college and university representatives citing the Virginia Tech shooting as reason for concern and increased militarization of campus police departments.[33]

In instances where campus police departments fail to or do not directly attempt to acquire excess military material from the 1033 program, partnership with local and regional law enforcement through mutual aid allows colleges and universities to indirectly benefit from the program by utilizing military equipment obtained by law enforcement agencies in the surrounding area.[36] Where police jurisdiction overlaps between college and universities and the municipal area they inhabit, the acquisition of material such as an MRAP by a municipal law enforcement agency can substitute acquisition by a campus police department, as was the case between the city of Davis, CA and the University of California at Davis in 2014.[37]


Law enforcement agencies must declare the intended use for each item, maintain an audit trail for each item and conduct inventory checks for DLA. Firearms, certain vehicles and other equipment must be returned to the Defense Department after use.[21] "For security reasons [1033 program record] information is not subject to public review", per DLA.[21]

A state coordinating agency in each U.S. state, except for Hawaii, headed by a state coordinator that is appointed by the state governor must approve an application, and is supposed to function as oversight after dispersion of equipment.[38] The state coordinating agency is housed within a state agency that varies from state to state, for example in the Alabama Department of Economic and Community Affairs, the Alaska Department of Public Safety and so on.[39] The fact that in Arizona a Payson, Arizona Police Department Detective, was appointed as the state coordinator, made it easier for Paul Babeu, Sheriff of Pinal County, Arizona to amass "more than $7 million worth of Humvees, fire trucks, firearms, defibrillators, barber chairs, underwear, thermal-imaging scopes, computers, motor scooters and other in 2010–2012, which he told county supervisors he would auction off to balance his budget.[21] This is because the detective had appointed an office grants administrator in the Pinal County Sheriff Office to help him "oversee and authorize military-surplus requisitions". The Sheriff's speaker described it as chance to cherry-pick, "as we can start approving our own requests".[21] After the Arizona Republic newspaper expose the DLA "announced agency-wide reforms, and Sheriff Paul Babeu was directed to retrieve vehicles and other equipment his office distributed to non-police organizations" and "about the same time, weapons requisitions were temporarily suspended and audited nationwide.[40]

In 2003, a Defense Department Inspector General audit found incorrect or inadequate documentation in about three-quarters of the transactions analyzed, declaring 1033 Program records unreliable.[21]

In 2005, the Government Accountability Office found that the Pentagon "does not have management controls in place" to avert waste, abuse and fraud in the program. Investigators identified "hundreds of millions of dollars in reported lost, damaged, or stolen excess property ... which contributed to reutilization program waste and inefficiency."[21]

Political responses

In August 2014, the militarized response to civil unrest in Ferguson, Missouri led to increased criticism of the 1033 program:

  • U.S. senator Rand Paul, a Republican, stated that the American government "has incentivized the militarization of local police precincts and helped municipal governments build what are essentially small armies."[10][41]
  • Congressman Hank Johnson, a Democrat, drafted legislation proposing to curb, but not end the 1033 program, urged legislative armed services committee to suspend the transfer of some equipment.[42]
  • President Obama ordered a review of the program.[43]

In September 2014, Senator Claire McCaskill organized the Senate's first hearing on the program, and federal officials faced bipartisan criticism:

  • Brian Kamoie, assistant administrator for grant programs at the Federal Emergency Management Agency, stated that officials are conducting a review to determine if police forces deployed in Ferguson improperly used equipment purchased with the grants for riot suppression, which is not allowed. It was inconclusive from the questioning, how many times equipment was purchased with funds used to combat terrorism.[44]
  • Rear Admiral John Kirby, press secretary for the Pentagon, argued that the program has aided law enforcement across the US in counter-terrorism and counter-narcotic operation, and to protect civilians. He stated that the Pentagon was diligent in deciding what equipment was sent to specific police departments.[45]
  • Chuck Canterbury, president of the Fraternal Order of Police, argued that mass shootings could occur anywhere in the United States, even in small towns, and that the equipment obtained from the 1033 program is being used to protect civilians and law enforcement.[46]
  • Congressman Buck McKeon scheduled a United States House Committee on Armed Services subcommittee "Oversight and Investigations" hearing to examine the program, which was postponed.[47]
  • The House Judiciary Committee declined to review the program, stating that any review would follow an investigation by the Obama administration.[47]

In October 2014,

  • Congressman Hank Johnson urged the heads of the Armed Services Committees to adopt a moratorium on the transfer of certain items and to eliminate a section of the House version of the 2015 Defense bill, passed earlier in 2014, that would expand equipment transfers to border security, the nation's largest law enforcement agency.[47]

In November 2014,

  • Rand Paul's second Ferguson op-ed in Time did not mention the demilitarization of the police, which had been subject of his first op-ed, .[48]
  • Steve Rabinovich, a police officer writing for police website, defended the 1033 program as necessary for protecting police officers from violent or deadly assaults by individuals or anti-government groups viewing police as scapegoats.[49]
  • The House Committee on Armed Services reviewed the program, interviewed four witnesses, including the president of the Police Foundation, the director of the National Tactical Officers Association, and two employees of the Department of Defense[50][51] and their heads, Reps. Buck McKeon (R-Calif.) and Adam Smith (D-Wash.) are working on a compromise of the 2015 defense authorization bill, instead of a moratorium.[47]
  • Senator McCaskill suggested that "Congress would seek to better train police to use transferred equipment".[52]
  • The White House had not released results of its review, promised in September, when National Guard of the United States was deployed to Ferguson and further unrest occurred after the grand jury decision in Ferguson. Police lobbying efforts, and the elections had rendered Congress lame duck, and the support for ending or changing the 1033 program dwindled.[52]

In May 2015, following the 2015 Baltimore protests, Obama announced reviews of the use of military equipment, stating "We've seen how militarized gear sometimes gives people a feeling like they are an occupying force as opposed to a part of the community there to protect them," and "Some equipment made for the battlefield is not appropriate for local police departments."[53][54]

Other criticism

Kara Dansky, senior counsel for the ACLU, wrote that the federal government is deliberately militarizing local law enforcement agencies.[17]

According to a study by social scientist Dr. Casey Delehanty and colleagues, larger 1033 transfers are associated with increased killings by police.[55]

Police department suspensions

DLA public-affairs chief Kenneth MacNevin stated in 2012, that "more than 30 Arizona police agencies have been suspended or terminated for failing to meet program standards and nine remain under suspension".[21] One of them was the Maricopa County, Arizona law enforcement after failing to account for 20 of the 200 military weapons it had received.[56] The suspension did not affect police acquisition of high powered weaponry due to anti-racketeering or confiscated drug funds, according to Maricopa's Sheriff.[56]

In North Carolina, law officials are working to reinstate the 1033 program through more rigorous inventory management, after the state was suspended for failing to account for some transferred equipment.[50] North Carolina officials state that 3,303 out of the 4,227 pieces of equipment obtained through the program are tactical items including automatic weapons and military vehicles and the remainder is not used in combat, and includes cots, containers and generators.[50]

Fusion reported in August 2014 that a total of 184 state and local police departments had been suspended from the program for missing weapons and failure to comply with guidelines.[57] Missing items included M14 and M16 assault rifles, pistols, shotguns, and two Humvee vehicles.[57]

Investigative journalist Susan Katz Keating reported in October 2017 that certain elements of the program were restored despite the compliance issues.[58]

See also


  1. ^ "Shedding Light". Defense Logistics Agency. Retrieved 2018-02-21.
  2. ^ Poynton, Aaron. "Military & Civilian Resources: Doing More With Less" (PDF). Domestic Preparedness. Domestic Preparedness Journal. Archived (PDF) from the original on 27 March 2015. Retrieved 4 February 2015.
  3. ^
  4. ^ Korte, Gregory (18 May 2015). "Obama bans some military equipment sales to police". USA Today. Retrieved 28 August 2017.
  5. ^ "Recommendations Pursuant to Executive Order 13688" (PDF). Obama White House Archives. White House. Retrieved 28 August 2017.
  6. ^ a b Johnson, Kevin (28 August 2017). "Trump expected to lift ban on military gear to local police forces". USA Today. Retrieved 28 August 2017.
  7. ^ Jackman, Tom (2017-08-27). "Trump to restore program sending surplus military weapons, equipment to police". Washington Post. ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2018-03-22.
  8. ^ a b c d Law Enforcement Support Office (LESO) (n.d.). "1033 Program FAQ". DLA Disposition Services. Archived from the original on 2 December 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  9. ^ a b Wofford, Taylor (13 August 2014). "How America's Police Became an Army: The 1033 Program". Newsweek. Retrieved 16 August 2014.
  10. ^ a b c d Walker, Richard (15 August 2014). "US police go military with 1033 program". Deutsche Welle. Retrieved 18 August 2014.
  11. ^ a b c "The 1033 Program". US Government Defense Logistics Agency. n.d. Archived from the original on 30 November 2014. Retrieved 16 August 2014.
  12. ^
  13. ^ "The Pentagon Finally Details its Weapons-for-Cops Giveaway". 2014-12-03. Retrieved 2018-03-18.
  14. ^ Bottum, Joseph (19 December 2014). "National Security: Even Small Towns Are Loading Up On Grenade Launchers". The Federalist. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  15. ^ DLA Disposition Services Public Affairs (n.d.). "About Us". DLA Disposition Services. Archived from the original on 18 November 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  16. ^ Ingraham, Christopher (14 August 2014). "The Pentagon gave nearly half a billion dollars of military gear to local law enforcement last year". Wonkblog. The Washington Post. Retrieved 16 August 2014.
  17. ^ a b Kara Dansky (19 August 2014). "Emotions run high in Ferguson, Missouri". CNN Opinion. Turner Broadcasting System, Inc.
  18. ^ Cook, Lindsey. "Most Popular Items in the Defense Department's 1033 Program". U.S. News. Retrieved 15 January 2015.
  19. ^ DLA Disposition Services (22 July 2014). "1033 Program Overview". LESO. p. 69. Archived from the original (powerpoint presentation) on 30 November 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  20. ^ Firozi, Paulina. "Police forces pick up surplus military supplies". USA Today. Retrieved 15 January 2015.
  21. ^ a b c d e f g h Dennis Wagner (19 May 2012). "Pinal Sheriff's Office stockpiles, prepares to sell military equipment". The Republic. Gannett, Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  22. ^ "Report: School Districts Are Receiving Free Military Gear From The Pentagon". Talking Points Memo. September 2014. Retrieved 15 September 2014.
  23. ^ Associated Press (September 2014). "San Diego School Police To Return 18-Ton Military Vehicle". KPBS. KPBS Public Broadcasting. Retrieved 28 November 2014.
  24. ^ Pamer, Melissa; Romero, Lynette (15 September 2014). "LAUSD Police Arsenal Includes Armored Vehicle, Grenade Launchers, Chief Confirms". KTLA 5. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  25. ^ Noll, Scott (5 September 2014). "Military Rifles, Armor Sent to Texas School Police". KHOU 11. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  26. ^ "On Campus, Grenade Launchers, M-16s, and Armored Vehicles". The Chronicle of Higher Education. 2014-09-11. Retrieved 2017-12-02.
  27. ^ "The Pentagon Is Giving Grenade Launchers to Campus Police". Vice. 2014-09-05. Retrieved 2017-12-02.
  28. ^ Kingkade, Tyler (2012-07-06). "University Of California, Berkeley Campus Police Will Not Be Allowed To Buy Armored Truck". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2017-12-02.
  29. ^ Stuart, Hunter (2013-09-18). "Ohio State University Acquires Military-Style Armored Truck (PHOTO)". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  30. ^ Grasgreen, Allie (25 August 2014). "Military Hardware for College Cops". Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  31. ^ Kingkade, Tyler; Svokos, Alexandra (2014-09-15). "Campus Police Are Stocking Up On Military-Grade Weapons". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  32. ^ Bauman, Dan (21 September 2014). "Campus Police Acquire Military Weapons". The New York Times. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  33. ^ a b c d Bauman, Dan (11 September 2014). "On Campus, Grenade Launchers, M-16s, and Armored Vehicles". The Chronicle of Higher Education.
  34. ^ a b Karioris, Frank (27 September 2017). "Why are US universities arming themselves with grenade launchers?". Salon.
  35. ^ Andrzejewski, Adam (1 September 2017). "Tracking Military Weaponry and War Machines Flowing to America's Local Police Departments". Forbes Magazine.
  36. ^ Kingkade, Tyler (2012-07-06). "University Of California, Berkeley Campus Police Will Not Be Allowed To Buy Armored Truck". Huffington Post. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  37. ^ "Davis acquires mine-resistant war vehicle while some complain of militarization of police". The Sacramento Bee. 2014-08-20. ISSN 0890-5738. Retrieved 2017-12-06.
  38. ^ Daniela Guzman (29 August 2014). "'From warfighter to crimefighter' – the US 1033 program, and the risk of corruption and misuse of public funds". Association of Certified Financial Crime Specialists. Archived from the original on 5 December 2014. Retrieved 28 November 2014.
  39. ^ Law Enforcement Support Office (n.d.). "State Coordinator Contact List". DLA. Archived from the original on 5 December 2014. Retrieved 28 November 2014.
  40. ^ Dennis Wagner (20 August 2014). "Police in combat gear stir criticism". The Arizona Republic. Gannett Company. Retrieved 28 November 2014.
  41. ^ Rand Paul (14 August 2014). "Rand Paul: We Must Demilitarize the Police". Time Magazine. Time Warner. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  42. ^ Mario Trujillo and Jesse Byrnes (14 August 2014). "Lawmaker drafting bill to demilitarize local police   108". The Hill. Capitol Hill Publishing Corp. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  43. ^ Steve Holland; Andrea Shalal (24 August 2014). "Obama orders review of police use of military hardware". Retrieved 24 August 2014.
  44. ^ Nelson, Steven. "Pentagon Rethinks Giving MRAPs, Bayonets to Police". US News. US News. Retrieved 10 September 2014.
  45. ^ Lamothe, Dan. "Pentagon defends program supplying military gear to Ferguson police". The Washington Post. Retrieved 24 November 2014.
  46. ^ Bruce, Becky. "Fraternal Order of Police defends 'militarization'". KSL Radio. Retrieved 24 November 2014.
  47. ^ a b c d Lillis, Mike (1 November 2014). "Push to demilitarize cops in lame duck". The Hill. Retrieved 26 November 2014.
  48. ^ David Weigel (27 November 2014). "How Police Unions Stopped Congress From 'Militarization' Reform". Bloomberg News. Bloomberg L.P. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  49. ^ Rabinovich, Steve (4 November 2014). "Answering the critics of MRAPs and the 1033 Program". Praetorian Group, Inc. Retrieved 26 November 2014.
  50. ^ a b c Ramey, Elisse (24 November 2014). "1033 Program in Eastern North Carolina". WITN. Retrieved 26 November 2014.
  51. ^ House armed services committee (13 November 2014). "The Department of Defense Excess Property Program in Support of U.S. Law Enforcement Agencies: An Overview of DOD Authorities, Roles, Responsibilities, and Implementation of Section 1033 of the 1997 National Defense Authorization Act". U.S. Congress. Archived from the original on 6 December 2014. Retrieved 26 November 2014.
  52. ^ a b McMorris-Santoro, Evan (24 November 2014). "Washington Bails On Demilitarization After Ferguson". Buzzfeed. Retrieved 26 November 2014.
  53. ^
  54. ^
  55. ^ C.K. (4 October 2017). "The rhetorical power of "support our troops"". The Economist.
  56. ^ a b Cassidy, Megan (27 August 2014). "MCSO missing nine weapons from Pentagon's 1033 program". AZ Central. Retrieved 29 August 2014.
  57. ^ a b Daniel Rivero, Jorge Rivas (26 August 2014). "Fusion Investigates: How did America's police departments lose loads of military-issued weapons?". Fusion. Retrieved 27 August 2014.
  58. ^

External links

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