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Pentagon Force Protection Agency
9000 Pedestrian Tunnel
District of Columbia
In response to the terrorist attack against the Pentagon on September 11, 2001, the Department of Defense established the Pentagon Force Protection Agency (PFPA). The new agency absorbed the Pentagons police force, formerly known as the Defense Protective
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(125 Total References)
Pentagon Police Officers and U.S. Marine Corps Colonel Recognized with Lifesaving Award at Agency's
"Our officers' primary responsibility is protecting DoD employees to allow them to perform their critical national security mission," said Pentagon Force Protection Agency Director Steven E. Calvery.
"Through his contributions, ...
"Through his contributions, PFPA has grown and evolved into the agency it is today," said PFPA Director Steven E. Calvery, during the ceremony.
Steven E. Calvery Director ...
Steven E. Calvery Director of the Pentagon Force Protection Agency
Master Chief Petty Officer of the U.S. Coast Guard
Steven W. Cantrell Master Chief Petty Officer of the U.S. Coast Guard
Executive Tours | Homeland Security & Defense Business Council
A group of Council members toured the Pentagon Force Protection Agency's Integrated Emergency Operations Center, followed by a roundtable discussion with Steven Calvery, Director of the PFPA, Dr. Dan Walsh, Chief of the Science and Technology Office, and other officials.
IEC Journal: Issues: Misuse of Govt. Resources
If you'd like to play golf on government time, Steven Calvery , who runs the Pentagon's police force, could be the boss for you.
Then again, if fetching lunch and coffee for your supervisor every day doesn't appeal, you may want to work elsewhere.
Calvery, the director of the Pentagon Force Protection Agency, which safeguards the building and 100 other military sites around Washington, has been dinged by the Defense Department inspector general for "misusing" his position and underlings, our colleague Craig Whitlock reports.
In a 40-page report released Monday, the inspector general also said Calvery
improperly allowed an unnamed relative to blast away at the Pentagon Force Protection Agency
firing range, using a PFPA weapon and ammunition.
Tips and advice were provided, gratis, by two PFPA firearms instructors.
The relative was applying for a job with another law enforcement agency and apparently needed some practice, the report found.
The inspector general began its misconduct investigation into Calvery
after it received a couple of anonymous complaints in March 2011, as well as a letter from an unidentified U.S. senator.
The inspector general labored on the inquiry for nearly two years, wrapping things up on Feb. 20, but then kept the findings quiet.
On April 2, The Washington Post
filed a request for the Calvery investigation under the Freedom of Information Act.
Investigators found that Calvery
wanted to boost the "esprit de corps" of the 1,300 folks who worked for him. So in 2009 and 2010, he
decreed that anyone who wanted to play in the PFPA's annual golf tournament would receive four hours' paid administrative leave.