• Moffett Field, Calif., Soldiers from the 351st Civil Affairs Command salute during a change of command ceremony, May 2, held for the incoming commander, Brig. Gen. Gary Medvigy and outgoing commander, Brig. Gen. William Beard. Civil Affairs Soldiers help the Army build relationships of trust and cooperation with people and their nations around the world.

    351st Civil Affairs Command Change of Command

    Moffett Field, Calif., Soldiers from the 351st Civil Affairs Command salute during a change of command ceremony, May 2, held for the incoming commander, Brig. Gen. Gary Medvigy and outgoing commander, Brig. Gen. William Beard. Civil Affairs Soldiers...

  • Outgoing commander, Brig. Gen. William Beard hands over the 351st Civil Affairs Command's colors to Maj. Gen. David Morris, commanding general of U.S. Army Civil Affairs and Psychological Operations Command (Airborne) during a change of command ceremony, May 2. The passing of the colors from outgoing commander to the senior commander signifies that the unit is never without officer leadership. Civil Affairs Soldiers help the Army build relationships of trust and cooperation with people and their nations around the world. Ninety-six percent of Civil Affairs Soldiers are full-time professionals who train in the U.S. Army Reserve. In his civilian career, Beard is an assistant district attorney in West Palm Beach, Fla.

    351st Civil Affairs Command Change of Command

    Outgoing commander, Brig. Gen. William Beard hands over the 351st Civil Affairs Command's colors to Maj. Gen. David Morris, commanding general of U.S. Army Civil Affairs and Psychological Operations Command (Airborne) during a change of command...

  • Brig. Gen. Gary Medvigy receives the 351st Civil Affairs Command's colors during a change of command ceremony, May 2, signifying the assumption of command. The passing of the unit's colors represents the transfer of authority and responsibility for the unit from one commander to another. The 351st CACOM belongs to the U.S. Army Civil Affairs and Psychological Operations Command (Airborne), in which ninety-six percent of Civil Affairs Soldiers are full-time professionals who train in the U.S. Army Reserve. In his civilian career, Medvigy is a superior court judge for the state of California in Santa Rosa.

    351st Civil Affairs Command Change of Command

    Brig. Gen. Gary Medvigy receives the 351st Civil Affairs Command's colors during a change of command ceremony, May 2, signifying the assumption of command. The passing of the unit's colors represents the transfer of authority and responsibility for the...

Page last updated Fri July 22nd, 2011 at 12:16