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The Army National Guard
Army National Guard
(ARNG), in conjunction with the Air National Guard, is a militia force and a federal military reserve force of the United States. They are simultaneously part of two different organizations, the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
of the several states, territories and the District of Columbia (also referred to as the Militia of the United States), and the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
of the United States. The Army National Guard
Army National Guard
is divided into subordinate units stationed in each of the 50 states, three territories, and the District of Columbia, and operates under their respective governors.[1]

Contents

1 Activation 2 History 3 Presidents who served in Army National Guard 4 Prominent members 5 Directors

5.1 Deputy Directors

6 Units and formations

6.1 Commands 6.2 Divisions 6.3 Multifunctional Support Brigades

6.3.1 Maneuver Enhancement Brigades 6.3.2 Field Artillery Brigades 6.3.3 Sustainment Brigades 6.3.4 Military Intelligence Brigades

6.4 Functional Support Brigades & Groups

6.4.1 Engineer Brigades 6.4.2 Air Defense Artillery Brigades 6.4.3 Signal Brigades 6.4.4 Military Police Brigades 6.4.5 Theater Aviation Brigades 6.4.6 Other Brigades 6.4.7 Groups

6.5 Regular Army – Army National Guard
Army National Guard
Partnership

7 By state 8 Legacy units and formations 9 See also 10 References 11 External links

Activation[edit] The Army National Guard
Army National Guard
as currently authorized and organized operates under Title 10 of the United States
United States
Code when under federal control, and Title 32 of the United States
United States
Code and applicable state laws when under state control. The Army National Guard
Army National Guard
may be called up for active duty by the state or territorial governors to help respond to domestic emergencies and disasters, such as those caused by hurricanes, floods, and earthquakes, as well as civil disorder.[1] The District of Columbia Army National Guard
District of Columbia Army National Guard
is a federal militia, controlled by the President of the United States
United States
with authority delegated to the Secretary of Defense, and through him to the Secretary of the Army.[2] Members or units of the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
may be ordered, temporarily or indefinitely, into the service of the United States.[3][4] If mobilized for federal service, the member or unit becomes part of the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
of the United States, which is a reserve component of the United States
United States
Army.[5][6][7] Individuals volunteering for active federal service may do so subject to the consent of their governors.[8] Governors generally cannot veto involuntary activations of individuals or units for federal service, either for training or national emergency.[9] (See Perpich v. Department of Defense.) The President may also call up members and units of the Army National Guard, in its status as the militia of the several states, to repel invasion, suppress rebellion, or enforce federal laws.[10] The Army National Guard of the United States
United States
is one of two organizations administered by the National Guard Bureau, the other being the Air National Guard of the United States. The Director of the Army National Guard is the head of the organization, and reports to the Chief of the National Guard Bureau. Because the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
is both the militia of the several states and a federal reserve component of the Army, neither the Chief of the National Guard Bureau
Chief of the National Guard Bureau
nor the Director of the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
"commands" it. This function is performed in each state or territory by the State Adjutant General, and in the District of Columbia by the Commanding General of the District of Columbia National Guard when a unit is in its militia status. The Chief of the National Guard Bureau
Chief of the National Guard Bureau
and the Director of the Army National Guard serve as the channel of communications between the Department of the Army and the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
in each state and territory, and administer federal programs, policies, and resources for the National Guard.[11] The Army National Guard's portion of the president's proposed federal budget for Fiscal Year 2018 is approximately $16.2 billion to support an end strength of 343,000, including appropriations for personnel pay and allowance, facilities maintenance, construction, equipment maintenance and other activities.[12] History[edit] Main article: History of the US Army National Guard Main article: Militia (United States) Presidents who served in Army National Guard[edit] Main article: List of Presidents of the United States
United States
by military service Of the 45 individuals to serve as President of the United States
United States
as of 2017, 33 had military experience. Of those 33, 21 served in the militia or Army National Guard.

George Washington, commissioned a Major in the Virginia
Virginia
Militia in 1753. He attained the rank of colonel before resigning his commission at the end of the French and Indian War.[13][14] Thomas Jefferson, colonel and commander of the Albemarle County Militia at the start of the American Revolution[15] James Madison, colonel in the Orange County Militia at the start of the American Revolution
American Revolution
and aide to his father, James Madison, Sr., who was the commander.[16] James Monroe, served in the militia while attending the College of William and Mary. After being wounded at the Battle of Trenton
Battle of Trenton
while serving in the Continental Army, he returned to Virginia
Virginia
to recruit and lead a regiment as a militia lieutenant colonel, but the regiment was never raised. In 1780 the British invaded Richmond, Virginia, and Jefferson commissioned Monroe as a colonel to command the militia raised in response and act as liaison to the Continental Army
Continental Army
in North Carolina.[17][18] Andrew Jackson, commander of the Tennessee Militia as a Major General prior to the War of 1812.[19][20] William Henry Harrison, commander of Indiana Territory's militia and Major General of the Kentucky Militia at the start of the War of 1812.[21][22] John Tyler, commanded a company called the Charles City Rifles, part of Virginia's 52nd Regiment, in the War of 1812.[23] James Polk, joined the Tennessee Militia as a captain in a cavalry regiment in 1821. He was subsequently appointed a colonel on the staff of Governor William Carroll.[24][25][26][27] Millard Fillmore, served as inspector of New York's 47th Brigade with the rank of major.[28] Commanded the Union Continentals, a militia unit raised to perform local service in Buffalo, New York, during the American Civil War.[29] Franklin Pierce, appointed aide de camp to Governor Samuel Dinsmoor
Samuel Dinsmoor
in 1831. He remained in the militia until 1847 and attained the rank of colonel before becoming a brigadier general in the Army during the Mexican–American War.[30] James Buchanan, a member of the Pennsylvania
Pennsylvania
Militia. His dragoon unit took part in the defense of Baltimore, Maryland, during the War of 1812.[31][32] Abraham Lincoln, served in the Illinois Militia during the Black Hawk War. He commanded a company in the 4th Illinois Regiment with the rank of captain from April to May, 1832. He was a private in Captain Alexander White's Company from May to June, 1832. He served as a private in Captain Jacob Earley's company from June to July, 1832.[33] Andrew Johnson, served in the Tennessee Militia in the 1830s, and attained the rank of colonel.[34][35] During the American Civil War
American Civil War
he remained loyal to the Union and was appointed Military Governor of Tennessee with the rank of brigadier general.[36][37][38] Ulysses S. Grant, having left the Army as a captain, at the start of the Civil War he served in the Illinois Militia as aide de camp and mustering officer for Governor Richard Yates.[39][40] He held these positions until being appointed commander of the 21st Illinois Infantry, which set him on the path to becoming a general and commander of all Union armies.[41] Rutherford B. Hayes, joined a militia company in 1846 intending to fight in the Mexican–American War, but resigned because of ill health.[42] Enlisted as a private in a Cincinnati militia company at the start of the Civil War in 1861, and was elected commander with the rank of captain. He was subsequently appointed a major in the 23rd Ohio Infantry, and ended the war as a brigade commander and brevet Major General.[43] James A. Garfield, commissioned a lieutenant colonel in the Ohio Militia in 1861, he took part in recruiting and training the 42nd Ohio Infantry Regiment, which he commanded as a colonel.[44] He later served as Chief of Staff for the Army of the Cumberland
Army of the Cumberland
and received promotion to Major General.[45] Chester A. Arthur, became a member of the New York Militia soon after becoming a lawyer. During the Civil War he served on the staff of Governor Edwin D. Morgan
Edwin D. Morgan
as Quartermaster General with the rank of brigadier general. He later served as Morgan's inspector general, responsible for visiting New York's front line units, assessing conditions and recommending improvements.[46] Benjamin Harrison, commissioned in the Indiana Militia by Governor Oliver P. Morton
Oliver P. Morton
to recruit a regiment during the Civil War, he was subsequently appointed a second lieutenant and captain in and then colonel and commander of the 70th Indiana Infantry Regiment. He received the brevet of brigadier general as a commendation of his service, and later commanded a brigade.[47][48][49] He also enrolled in the militia again during labor unrest in Indianapolis in 1877.[50] William McKinley, joined a volunteer militia company called the Poland Guards at the start of the Civil War. The company was subsequently mustered in as part of the 23rd Ohio Infantry, the same regiment in which President Hayes served. McKinley ended the war as a major and chief of staff for division commander Samuel S. Carroll.[51][52] Theodore Roosevelt, commissioned as a second lieutenant in the 8th New York Infantry Regiment in 1884, he served until 1888 and attained the rank of captain. During the Spanish–American War
Spanish–American War
he was commissioned lieutenant colonel of the 1st United States
United States
Volunteer Cavalry, which he later commanded as a colonel. In 2001 a review of his war record led to a posthumous award of the Medal of Honor.[53][54] Harry S. Truman, served in the Missouri Army National Guard
Missouri Army National Guard
from 1905 to 1911, rising to the rank of corporal. During World War I he rejoined and was commissioned a first lieutenant in the 2nd Missouri Field Artillery. This regiment was federalized as the 129th Field Artillery, and Truman commanded Battery D as a captain. He continued to serve in the Army Reserve, retiring as a colonel in 1953.[55][56][57]

(Note: President George W. Bush
George W. Bush
served in the National Guard in the late 1960s and early 1970s, and he was the first Air National Guard member to attain the presidency.)[58] Prominent members[edit] Main article: Prominent members of the US Army National Guard Directors[edit]

National Guard Bureau
National Guard Bureau
organizational chart depicting command and reporting relationships.

Army National Guard
Army National Guard
staff organizational chart

Raymond H. Fleming, first Director, Army National Guard.

Timothy J. Kadavy
Timothy J. Kadavy
is the current director of the Army National Guard

Upon the creation of the United States
United States
Air Force in 1948, which included the Air National Guard, the National Guard Bureau
National Guard Bureau
was organized into two divisions, Army and Air, each headed by a major general who reported to the Chief of the National Guard Bureau. Each Director's position was later upgraded to a lieutenant general's assignment. The Army National Guard
Army National Guard
is also authorized a deputy director. Originally a brigadier general, the post was later upgraded to major general. Individuals who served as director or deputy director and subsequently served as NGB Chief include: Fleming; McGowan; Greenlief; Weber; Temple; Rees (acting); and Grass. The Director of the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
oversees a staff which aids in planning and day-to-day organization and management. In addition to a chief of staff, the Director's staff includes several special staff members, including a chaplain and protocol and awards specialists. It also includes a primary staff, which is organized as directorates, divisions, and branches. The directorates of the Army National Guard staff are arranged along the lines of a typical American military staff: G-1 for personnel; G-2 for intelligence; G-3 for plans, operations and training; G-4 for logistics; G-5 for strategic plans, policy and communications; G-6 for communications; and G-8 for budgets and financial management. The following is a list of the Directors of the Army National Guard since the creation of the position:

MG Raymond H. Fleming, 1948–1950 MG William H. Abendroth, 1951–1955 MG Donald W. McGowan, 1955–1959 MG Clayton P. Kerr, 1959–1962 BG Francis S. Greenlief, 1962–1963 BG Charles L. Southward, 1964–1967 BG Leonard C. Ward, 1968–1970 MG Francis S. Greenlief, 1970–1971 MG La Vern E. Weber, 1971–1974 MG Charles A. Ott, Jr., 1974–1978 MG Emmett H. Walker, Jr., 1978–1982 MG Herbert R. Temple, Jr., 1982–1986 MG Donald Burdick, 1986–1991 MG Raymond F. Rees, 1991–1992 MG John R. D'Araujo, Jr., 1993–1995 MG William A. Navas, Jr., 1995–1998 LTG Roger C. Schultz, 1998–2005[59] LTG Clyde A. Vaughn, 2005–2009[60] MG Raymond W. Carpenter
Raymond W. Carpenter
(Acting), 2009–2011[61] LTG William E. Ingram, Jr., 2011–2014[62][63] MG Judd H. Lyons
Judd H. Lyons
(Acting), 2014–2015[64] LTG Timothy J. Kadavy, 2015–present[65]

Deputy Directors[edit]

Judd H. Lyons, Deputy Director, Army National Guard, 2013–2015.

The individuals who have served as Deputy Director since 1970 are:

BG Leonard C. Ward, 1970–1972[66] BG Joseph R. Jelinek, 1973–1976[67] BG Emmett H. Walker, Jr., 1977[68] BG Herbert R. Temple, Jr., 1978–1981[69] BG Richard D. Dean, 1982–1986[70] BG William A. Navas, Jr., 1987–1990[71] BG John R. D'Araujo, Jr., 1990–1993[72] BG William C. Bilo, 1993–1997[73] BG Michael J. Squier, 1998–2002[74] BG Clyde A. Vaughn, 2002–2003[75] MG Frank J. Grass, 2004–2006[76] MG James W. Nuttall, 2006–2009[77] MG Raymond W. Carpenter, 2009[78] MG Timothy J. Kadavy, 2009–2013[79] BG Walter E. Fountain
Walter E. Fountain
(Acting), 2013[80] MG Judd H. Lyons, 2013–2014[81] BG Walter E. Fountain
Walter E. Fountain
(Acting), 2014–2015[82] MG Judd H. Lyons, 2015[83] BG Walter E. Fountain
Walter E. Fountain
(Acting), 2015[84] BG Timothy J. Wojtecki (Acting), 2015[85] MG Timothy M. McKeithen, 2015 – present[86]

Units and formations[edit] Deployable Army units are organized as table of organization and equipment (TOE) or modified table of organization (MTOE) organizations. Non-deployable units, such as a state's joint force headquarters or regional training institute are administered as table of distribution and allowance (TDA) units.[87] Commands[edit]

46th Military Police Command
46th Military Police Command
(MI ARNG) 66th Theater Aviation Command (WA ARNG) 135th Sustainment Command (Expeditionary)
135th Sustainment Command (Expeditionary)
(AL ARNG) 167th Sustainment Command (Theater) (AL ARNG) 184th Sustainment Command (Expeditionary) (MS ARNG) 263rd Army Air and Missile Defense Command (SC ARNG)

Divisions[edit] In addition to many deployable units which are non-divisional, the Army National Guard's deployable units include eight Infantry divisions.[88] These divisions, their subordinate brigades or brigades with which the divisions have a training oversight relationship, and the states represented by the largest units include:[89]

28th Division

29th Division

34th Division

35th Division

36th Division

38th Division

40th Division

42nd Division

28th Infantry Division (PA ARNG)

2nd Infantry Brigade Combat Team (PA ARNG) 56th Stryker Brigade Combat Team
56th Stryker Brigade Combat Team
(PA ARNG) 28th Combat Aviation Brigade (PA ARNG)

29th Infantry Division (VA ARNG)

30th Armored Brigade Combat Team (NC ARNG) 53rd Infantry Brigade Combat Team (FL ARNG) 116th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (VA ARNG) 29th Combat Aviation Brigade (MD ARNG)

34th Infantry Division (MN ARNG)

1st Armored Brigade Combat Team (MN ARNG) 2nd Infantry Brigade Combat Team (IA ARNG) 32nd Infantry Brigade Combat Team (WI ARNG) 116th Cavalry Brigade Combat Team
116th Cavalry Brigade Combat Team
(ID ARNG) 34th Combat Aviation Brigade (MN ARNG)

35th Infantry Division (KS ARNG)

33rd Infantry Brigade Combat Team (IL ARNG) 39th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (AR ARNG) 45th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (OK ARNG) 35th Combat Aviation Brigade (MO ARNG)

36th Infantry Division (TX ARNG)

3rd Infantry Brigade Combat Team (Regular Army) (formerly of the 10th Mountain Division) 56th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (TX ARNG) 72nd Infantry Brigade Combat Team (TX ARNG) 155th Armored Brigade Combat Team (MS ARNG) 256th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (LA ARNG) 36th Combat Aviation Brigade (TX ARNG)

38th Infantry Division (IN ARNG)

37th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (OH ARNG) 76th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (IN ARNG) 278th Armored Cavalry Regiment
278th Armored Cavalry Regiment
(TN ARNG) 38th Combat Aviation Brigade (IN ARNG)

40th Infantry Division (CA ARNG)

29th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (HI ARNG) 41st Infantry Brigade Combat Team (OR ARNG) 79th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (CA ARNG) 40th Combat Aviation Brigade (CA ARNG)

42nd Infantry Division (NY ARNG)

27th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (NY ARNG) 50th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (NJ ARNG) 42nd Combat Aviation Brigade
42nd Combat Aviation Brigade
(NY ARNG)

Multifunctional Support Brigades[edit] The Army National Guard
Army National Guard
fields 37 multifunctional support brigades. Maneuver Enhancement Brigades[edit]

26th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
26th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(MA ARNG) 55th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (PA ARNG) 67th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (NE ARNG) 92nd Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
92nd Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(PR ARNG) 110th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
110th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(MO ARNG) 130th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (NC ARNG) 136th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (TX ARNG) 141st Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (ND ARNG) 149th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
149th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(KY ARNG) 158th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (AZ ARNG) 157th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
157th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(WI ARNG) 196th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (SD ARNG) 204th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade (UT ARNG) 218th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
218th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(SC ARNG) 2 26th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
26th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(AL ARNG) 404th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
404th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(IL ARNG) 648th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
648th Maneuver Enhancement Brigade
(GA ARNG)

Field Artillery Brigades[edit]

45th Field Artillery Brigade (OK ARNG) 65th Field Artillery Brigade (UT ARNG) 115th Field Artillery Brigade
115th Field Artillery Brigade
(WY ARNG) 130th Field Artillery Brigade
130th Field Artillery Brigade
(KS ARNG) 138th Field Artillery Brigade (KY ARNG) 142nd Field Artillery Brigade (AR ARNG) 169th Field Artillery Brigade (CO ARNG) 197th Field Artillery Brigade (NH ARNG)

Sustainment Brigades[edit]

17th Sustainment Brigade (NV ARNG) 36th Sustainment Brigade (TX ARNG) 38th Sustainment Brigade (IN ARNG) 108th Sustainment Brigade (IL ARNG) 111th Sustainment Brigade (NM ARNG) 113th Sustainment Brigade (NC ARNG) 224th Sustainment Brigade
224th Sustainment Brigade
(CA ARNG) 230th Sustainment Brigade
230th Sustainment Brigade
(TN ARNG) 369th Sustainment Brigade
369th Sustainment Brigade
(NY ARNG) 371st Sustainment Brigade (OH ARNG)

Military Intelligence Brigades[edit]

58th Military Intelligence Brigade (Expeditionary) (MD ARNG) 71st Military Intelligence Brigade (Expeditionary) (TX ARNG) 300th Military Intelligence Brigade (Linguist) (UT ARNG)

Functional Support Brigades & Groups[edit] Engineer Brigades[edit]

16th Engineer Brigade (OH ARNG) 35th Engineer Brigade (MO ARNG) 111th Engineer Brigade (WV ARNG) 168th Engineer Brigade (MS ARNG) 176th Engineer Brigade (TX ARNG) 194th Engineer Brigade (TN ARNG) 219th Engineer Brigade (IN ARNG) 225th Engineer Brigade (LA ARNG)

Air Defense Artillery Brigades[edit]

164th Air Defense Artillery Brigade (FL ARNG) 174th Air Defense Artillery Brigade (OH ARNG) 678th Air Defense Artillery Brigade (SC ARNG)

Signal Brigades[edit]

228th Theater Tactical Signal Brigade (SC ARNG) 261st Theater Tactical Signal Brigade
261st Theater Tactical Signal Brigade
(DE ARNG)

Military Police Brigades[edit]

43rd Military Police Brigade (RI ARNG) 49th Military Police Brigade (CA ARNG) 177th Military Police Brigade (MI ARNG) 1x additional Military Police Brigade to be raised in FY2017

Theater Aviation Brigades[edit]

63rd Theater Aviation Brigade
63rd Theater Aviation Brigade
(KY ARNG) 77th Theater Aviation Brigade
77th Theater Aviation Brigade
(AR ARNG) 185th Theater Aviation Brigade
185th Theater Aviation Brigade
(MS ARNG) 449th Theater Aviation Brigade (NC ARNG)

Other Brigades[edit]

31st Chemical Brigade (AL ARNG) 100th Missile Defense Brigade (CO ARNG)

Groups[edit]

19th Special Forces Group
19th Special Forces Group
(UT ARNG) 20th Special Forces Group
20th Special Forces Group
(AL ARNG) 111th Explosive Ordnance Disposal Group (AL ARNG) 56th Theater Information Operations Group (WA ARNG) 71st Theater Information Operations Group (TX ARNG) 204th Theater Airfield Operations Group (LA ARNG) 1100th Theater Aviation Sustainment Maintenance Group (MD ARNG) 1106th Theater Aviation Sustainment Maintenance Group (CA ARNG) 1107th Theater Aviation Sustainment Maintenance Group (MO ARNG) 1108th Theater Aviation Sustainment Maintenance Group (MS ARNG) 1109th Theater Aviation Sustainment Maintenance Group (CT ARNG) 42nd Regional Support Group (NJ ARNG) 50th Regional Support Group (FL ARNG) 109th Regional Support Group (SD ARNG) 115th Regional Support Group (CA ARNG) 120th Regional Support Group (ME ARNG) 139th Regional Support Group (LA ARNG) 143rd Regional Support Group (CT ARNG) 151st Regional Support Group (MA ARNG) 191st Regional Support Group (PR ARNG) 198th Regional Support Group (AZ ARNG) 201st Regional Support Group
201st Regional Support Group
(GA ARNG) 213th Regional Support Group (PA ARNG) 272nd Regional Support Group (MI ARNG) 297th Regional Support Group (AK ARNG) 329th Regional Support Group (VA ARNG) 347th Regional Support Group (MN ARNG) 635th Regional Support Group (KS ARNG) 734th Regional Support Group (IA ARNG) 1889th Regional Support Group (MT ARNG)

Regular Army – Army National Guard
Army National Guard
Partnership[edit] In 2016, the Army and the Army National Guard
Army National Guard
began a training and readiness initiative that aligned some Army brigades with National Guard division headquarters, and some National Guard brigades with Army division headquarters. Among others, this program included the National Guard's 86th Infantry Brigade Combat Team
86th Infantry Brigade Combat Team
becoming affiliated with the Army's 10th Mountain Division[90] and the National Guard's 1st Battalion, 143rd Infantry Regiment affiliating with the Army's 173rd Airborne Brigade Combat Team.[91] In addition, 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 10th Mountain Division
10th Mountain Division
began an affiliation with the National Guard's 36th Infantry Division.[92]

48th Infantry Brigade Combat Team (GA ARNG), associated with 3rd Infantry Division 81st Stryker Brigade Combat Team
81st Stryker Brigade Combat Team
(WA ARNG), associated with 7th Infantry Division 86th Infantry Brigade Combat Team
86th Infantry Brigade Combat Team
(VT ARNG), associated with 10th Mountain Division 1st Battalion, 143rd Infantry Regiment (TX ARNG), associated with 173rd Airborne Brigade Combat Team 1st Battalion, 151st Infantry Regiment (IN ARNG), associated with 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 25th Infantry Division 840th Engineer Company (TX ARNG), associated with 36th Engineer Brigade 249th Transportation Company (TX ARNG), associated with 1st Cavalry Division Sustainment Brigade 1176th Transportation Company (TN ARNG), associated with 101st Sustainment Brigade 1245th Transportation Company (OK ARNG), associated with 1st Cavalry Division Sustainment Brigade 2123rd Transportation Company (KY ARNG), associated with 101st Sustainment Brigade

In addition, United States Army
United States Army
Reserve units participating in the program include:

100th Infantry Battalion, 442nd Infantry Regiment, associated with 3rd Brigade Combat Team, 25th Infantry Division. 824th Quartermaster Company, associated with 82nd Sustainment Brigade.

Army units partnering with Army National Guard
Army National Guard
headquarters include:

3rd Brigade Combat Team, 10th Mountain Division, associated with 36th Infantry Division (TX ARNG). 5th Engineer Battalion, associated with 35th Engineer Brigade (MO ARNG).

By state[edit] Main article: State Adjutant General

Myles Deering, State Adjutant General
State Adjutant General
of Oklahoma, 2009–2014.

The Army and Air National Guard
Air National Guard
in each state are headed by the State Adjutant General. The Adjutant General (TAG) is the de facto commander of a state's military forces, and reports to the state governor.[93]

State Abbr. State

AK Alaska

AL Alabama

AR Arkansas

AZ Arizona

CA California

CO Colorado

CT Connecticut

DE Delaware

DC District of Columbia

FL Florida

GA Georgia

GU Guam

HI Hawaii

IA Iowa

ID Idaho

IL Illinois

IN Indiana

KS Kansas

State Abbr. State

KY Kentucky

LA Louisiana

MA Massachusetts

MD Maryland

ME Maine

MI Michigan

MN Minnesota

MO Missouri

MS Mississippi

MT Montana

NC North Carolina

ND North Dakota

NE Nebraska

NV Nevada

NH New Hampshire

NJ New Jersey

NM New Mexico

NY New York

State Abbr. State

OH Ohio

OK Oklahoma

OR Oregon

PA Pennsylvania

PR Puerto Rico

RI Rhode Island

SC South Carolina

SD South Dakota

TN Tennessee

TX Texas

UT Utah

VA Virginia

VI U.S. Virgin Islands

VT Vermont

WA Washington

WI Wisconsin

WV West Virginia

WY Wyoming

Legacy units and formations[edit]

Shoulder sleeve insignia of 47th Infantry Division, inactivated 1991.

Shoulder sleeve insignia of 50th Armored Division, inactivated 1993.

Several units have been affected by Army National Guard reorganizations. Some have been renamed or inactivated. Some have had subordinate units reallocated to other commands. A partial list of inactivated major units includes:

26th Infantry Division, inactivated 1 September 1993.[94] 27th Infantry Division, reorganized as 27th Armored Division, 1 February 1955. (See below.)[95] 27th Armored Division, inactivated 1 February 1968.[96] 30th Armored Division, inactivated 1 December 1973. (See below.)[97] 30th Infantry Division, inactivated 4 January 1974.[98] 31st Infantry Division, inactivated 14 January 1968. Units allocated to 30th Armored Division.[99] 32nd Infantry Division, inactivated 1 December 1967.[100] 33rd Infantry Division, inactivated 1 February 1968.[101] 37th Infantry Division, inactivated 15 February 1968.[102] 39th Infantry Division, inactivated 1 December 1967.[103] 40th Armored Division, inactivated 29 January 1968.[104] 41st Infantry Division, inactivated 1 January 1968.[105][106] 43rd Infantry Division, inactivated 16 December 1967.[107] 44th Infantry Division, inactivated 10 October 1954.[108] 45th Infantry Division, inactivated 1 February 1968.[109] 46th Infantry Division, inactivated 1 February 1968.[110] 47th Infantry Division, inactivated 10 February 1991.[111] 48th Armored Division, inactivated 29 January 1968.[112] 49th Armored Division, inactivated 1 May 2004; reflagged as the 36th Infantry Division.[113][114] 50th Armored Division, inactivated 1 September 1993.[115]

See also[edit] Comparable organizations

United States Army
United States Army
Reserve United States
United States
Marine Corps Reserve United States
United States
Navy Reserve United States
United States
Coast Guard Reserve Air National Guard
Air National Guard
(U.S. Air Force) Air Force Reserve Command
Air Force Reserve Command
(U.S. Air Force)

References[edit]

^ a b Military Reserves Federal Call Up Authority ^ National Archives and Records Administration, Executive Order 11485—Supervision and control of the National Guard of the District of Columbia, 1 October 1969 ^ 10 USC 12211. Officers: Army National Guard
Army National Guard
of the United States ^ 10 USC 12107. Army National Guard
Army National Guard
of United States; Air National Guard of the United States: enlistment in ^ 32 USC 101. Definitions (NATIONAL GUARD) ^ 10 USC 12401. Army and Air National Guard
Air National Guard
of the United States: status ^ 10 USC 10105. Army National Guard
Army National Guard
of the United States: composition ^ North Atlantic Treaty organization, Fact Sheet, National Reserve Forces Status: United States
United States
of America, 2006, page 1 ^ National Guard Bureau, Today in Guard History (June), 11 June 1990, 2013 ^ 10 USC 12406. National Guard in Federal service: call ^ Cornell University, legal Information Institute, 10 USC § 10503 – Functions of National Guard Bureau: Charter, accessed 20 June 2013 ^ Matthews, William (July 1, 2017). "Busting The Caps". National Guard. Arlington, VA.  ^ Mark Lardas (2011). George Washington. Bloomsbury Publishing. p. 14. ISBN 978-1-84908-881-7.  ^ Aaron Bancroft (1855). The Life of George Washington
George Washington
... Phillips, Sampson. p. 39.  ^ Fawn McKay Brodie (1974). Thomas Jefferson: An Intimate History. W.W. Norton & Company. p. 112. ISBN 978-0-393-31752-7.  ^ Ralph Louis Ketcham (1990). James Madison: A Biography. University of Virginia
Virginia
Press. p. 64. ISBN 978-0-8139-1265-3.  ^ Michael Teitelbaum (2002). James Monroe. Capstone. p. 14. ISBN 978-0-7565-0253-9.  ^ Carl Cavanagh Hodge; Cathal J. Nolan (2007). U.S. Presidents and Foreign Policy: From 1789 to the Present. ABC-CLIO. p. 45. ISBN 978-1-85109-790-6.  ^ H. W. Brands (2006). Andrew Jackson: His Life and Times. Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group. p. 90. ISBN 978-0-307-27854-8.  ^ Samuel Putnam Waldo (1819). Memoirs of Andrew Jackson: Major-general in the Army of the United States; and Commander in Chief of the Division of the South. J. & W. Russell. pp. 41–42.  ^ Spencer Tucker; James R. Arnold; Roberta Wiener; Paul G. Pierpaoli; John C. Fredriksen (2012). The Encyclopedia of the War of 1812: A Political, Social, and Military History. ABC-CLIO. p. 331. ISBN 978-1-85109-956-6.  ^ James Hall (1836). A Memoir of the Public Services of William Henry Harrison, of Ohio. Key & Biddle. p. 310.  ^ Stuart L. Butler (2012). Defending the Old Dominion: Virginia
Virginia
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Medal of Honor
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Army National Guard
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