Military Police Close Personal Protection Course

Soldiers from the Royal Australian Corps of Military Police completed a close personal protection operatives course with a challenging exercise conducted at the Australian Federal Police training facility at Majura, Canberra, on 1 November 2016.

Close personal protection operatives courses teach Australian Defence Force personnel how to provide personal protection for senior military commanders and VIPs.

The course provides operators with advanced weapons training, close-quarter fighting, driving, reconnaissance, anti-surveillance and counter-surveillance skills, as well as individual and team close personal protection techniques.

The Royal Australian Corps of Military Police is a small, highly trained and professional corps providing command and police support to the Australian Army and the Australian Defence Force in peace, crisis and conflict on any operation, anywhere in the world.

90 pages of first-class reading ––>

CONTACT magazine, issue 64

Earlier in 2016, the Royal Australian Corps of Military Police celebrated 100 years of policing in the Army with a centenary parade at the Australian War Memorial..

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Brian Hartigan

Managing Editor Contact Publishing Pty Ltd PO Box 3091 Minnamurra NSW 2533 AUSTRALIA

2 thoughts on “Military Police Close Personal Protection Course

  • 26/06/2017 at 1:18 am
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    Hey guys,

    Im a doorman in sydney in the security industry. I really want to further my skill set and get into CPP work. Would
    You have any advice for me on what direction to follow to obtain that?

    Thanks, paul.

    Reply
    • 26/06/2017 at 6:57 pm
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      Hi Paul. I’m not aware of any civilian training opportunities in this field (and happy to be informed if I’m wrong). The only way to get qualifications, training and experience in this trade is by joining the Army or a police force (State or federal). Also, I’m pretty sure CPP is a speciality you can only get into after serving for a significant initial period in a ‘base trade’ such as infantry in the Army or general duties patrolling in the police forces.
      Cheers,
      Brian Hartigan
      CONTACT Editor

      Reply

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