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[143] JPAC Special Edition Hoodie


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[143] JPAC Special Edition Hoodie
Independent artist’s content may not match model depicted; RealView™ technology illustrates fit and usage only.
Designed for youby C.7 Military Insignia
Unisex sizing. Please consult the size chart.
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Style: Women's Basic T-Shirt

This basic t-shirt features a relaxed fit for the female shape. Made from 100% cotton, this t-shirt is both durable and soft - a great combination if you're looking for that casual wardrobe staple. Select a design from our marketplace or customize it and unleash your creativity!

Size & Fit

  • Model is 5’7” and is wearing a small
  • Standard fit
  • Fits true to size

Fabric & Care

  • 100% cotton
  • Tagless label for comfort
  • Double-needle hemmed sleeves and bottom
  • Machine wash cold
  • Imported
About This Design
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[143] JPAC Special Edition Hoodie
Introducing project “Military Insignia” by C.7 Design Studio, featuring top quality military heraldry designs. Here you will find fully customizable apparel, decorated with the Emblem of the Joint POW/MIA Accounting Command (JPAC). The Joint POW/MIA Accounting Command (JPAC) is a joint task force within the United States Department of Defense (DOD) whose mission is to account for Americans who are listed as Prisoners Of War (POW), or Missing In Action (MIA), from all past wars and conflicts. It has been especially visible in conjunction with the Vietnam War POW/MIA issue. The mission of the Joint POW/MIA Accounting Command (JPAC) is to achieve the fullest possible accounting of all Americans missing as a result of the nation's past conflicts.” The motto of JPAC is “Until they are home”. JPAC is a standing joint task force within the United States Pacific Command. Its headquarters is located at Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam in Hawaii. In DOD terminology, “joint” means the organization comprises members from two or more branches of the military. JPAC maintains three permanent overseas detachments and two local detachments devoted to the ongoing tasks of POW/MIA accounting. Each detachment is under the command of a field grade officer of the United States armed forces. Detachment 1 – Bangkok, Thailand (American Embassy in Thailand) Detachment 2 – Hanoi, Vietnam Detachment 3 – Vientiane, Laos Detachment 4 – Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Oahu, Hawaii; this detachment is the home base of the recovery teams when they are not deployed HQ Detachment – Joint Base Pearl Harbor-Hickam, Oahu, Hawaii; this detachment is responsible for the day to day administrative operation of the command The laboratory portion of JPAC is referred to as the Central Identification Laboratory (CIL). JPAC is commanded by a flag officer, and is staffed by approximately 400 soldiers, sailors, airmen, marines, and Department of the Navy civilians. JPAC’s operations are divided into four areas: Analysis and Investigation, Recovery, Identification, and Closure. JPAC investigates leads concerning Americans who were killed in action but were never brought home. This process involves close coordination with other U.S. agencies involved in the POW/MIA issue. JPAC carries out technical negotiations and talks with representatives of foreign governments around the world in order to ensure positive in-country conditions are maintained or created for JPAC investigative and recovery operations wherever JPAC teams deploy in the world. If enough evidence is found, a site will be recommended for recovery. JPAC has 18 Recovery Teams whose members travel throughout the world to recover missing from past wars. A typical recovery team is made up of 10 to 14 people, led by a team leader and a forensic anthropologist. Other members of the team typically include a team sergeant, linguist, medic, life support technician, forensic photographer, RF systems communications technician/operator and an explosive ordnance disposal technician. Additional experts are added to the mission as needed, such as mountaineering specialists or divers. The team carefully excavates the site and screens the soil to locate all possible remains and artifacts. In the case of an airplane crash, a recovery site may be quite large. Once the recovery effort is completed, the team returns to Hawaii. All remains and artifacts found during the recovery operation are then transported from a U.S. military plane to JPAC’s Central Identification Laboratory.
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