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New Magnum County Patrol Brown Boot is Here!

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-Durable leather
-Tough and reliable breathable mesh panels
-Rustproof hardware
-Moisture managing Cambrelle® lining
-Ethylene-vinyl acetate (EVA) insole for energy absorption & comfort
-Outsole contains high traction rubber with ladder grips




Quality Uniforms & Gear for Law Enforcement Professionals

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It's All About Brown is a flagship brand of U.S. Uniform & Supply.   On this site, it's truly ALL ABOUT BROWN but at U.S. Uniform we supply a large variety of types of uniforms.  From the traditional brown uniforms to dark navy, black, academy and Class A uniforms, law enforcement professionals rely on us to have what they need, when they need it.     

To learn more about U.S. Uniform & Supply of discuss how we can help your department, contact us at 866.822.8166 or email at

Visit U.S. Uniform & Supply online anytime at


Breast Cancer Awareness Badges & Insignia

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Breast Cancer Awareness Badges Insignia


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Two new long awaited, high-quality & affordable brown sheriff boots!


County Patrol Boot
The Ultimate Lightweight Boot



-Durable leather
-Tough and reliable breathable mesh panels
-Rustproof hardwear
-Moisture managing Cambrelle® lining
-Ethylene-vinyl acetate (EVA) insole for energy absorbtion & comfort
-Outsole contains high traction rubber with ladder grips



Sheriff Command Boot

All-Day Comfort, All-Day Protection, All-Day Grip




-Lightweight & flexible
-No Break-in needed
-GORE-TEX® fabrics guarenteed to keep you dry
-Water-proof leather
-Wind-proof with optimized breathability
-Oil and slip-resistant
-American Made by Union Labor



To learn more or place a pre-order, contact us at:  








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Be Our Guest
at the 
"It's All About Brown" Hospitality Suite
March 24th & 25th
8:30pm - 11:30pm
Hilton Garden Inn, Hospitality Suite 
Bloomington, Indiana
Join us for complimentary cocktails & comradery!






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In the wake of the tragedies in Dallas and Baton Rouge, President Obama penned a letter to the men and women of America's law enforcement community. The President's letter was shared with officers around the country.


To the brave members of our Nation’s law enforcement community:

Every day, you confront danger so it does not find our families, carry burdens so they do not fall to us, and courageously meet test after test to keep us safe.  Like Dallas officer Lorne Ahrens, who bought dinner for a homeless man the night before he died, you perform good deeds beyond the call of duty and out of the spotlight.  Time and again, you make the split-second decisions that could mean life or death for you and many others in harm’s way.  You endure the tense minutes and long hours over lifetimes of service.

Every day, you accept this responsibility and you see your colleagues do their difficult, dangerous jobs with equal valor.  I want you to know that the American people see it, too.  We recognize it, we respect it, we appreciate it, and we depend on you.  And just as your tight-knit law enforcement family feels the recent losses to your core, our Nation grieves alongside you.  Any attack on police is an unjustified attack on all of us.

I’ve spent a lot of time with law enforcement over the past couple of weeks.  I know that you take each of these tragedies personally, and that each is as devastating as a loss in the family.  Sunday’s shooting in Baton Rouge was no different.  Together, we mourn Montrell Jackson, Matthew Gerald, and Brad Garafola.  Each was a husband.  Each was a father.  Each was a proud member of his community.  And each fallen officer is one too many.  Last week, I met with the families of the Dallas officers who were killed, and I called the families of those who were killed in the line of duty yesterday in Baton Rouge.  I let them know how deeply we ache for the loss of their loved ones.

Some are trying to use this moment to divide police and the communities you serve.  I reject those efforts, for they do not reflect the reality of our Nation.  Officer Jackson knew this too, when just days ago he asked us to keep hatred from our hearts.  Instead, he offered—to protestors and fellow police officers alike—a hug to anyone who saw him on the street.  He offered himself as a fellow worshipper to anyone who sought to pray.  Today, we offer our comfort and our prayers to his family, to the Geralds and the Garafolas, and to the tight-knit Baton Rouge law enforcement community.

As you continue to serve us in this tumultuous hour, we again recognize that we can no longer ask you to solve issues we refuse to address as a society.  We should give you the resources you need to do your job, including our full-throated support.  We must give you the tools you need to build and strengthen the bonds of trust with those you serve, and our best efforts to address the underlying challenges that contribute to crime and unrest.

As you continue to defend us with quiet dignity, we proclaim loudly our appreciation for the acts of service you perform as part of your daily routine.  When you see civilians at risk, you don’t see them as strangers.  You see them as your own family, and you lay your life on the line for them.  You put others’ safety before your own, and you remind us that loving our country means loving one another.  Even when some protest you, you protect them.  What is more professional than that?  What is more patriotic?  What is a prouder example of our most basic freedoms—to speech, to assembly, to life, and to liberty?  And at the end of the day, you have a right to go home to your family, just like anybody else.

Robert Kennedy, once our Nation’s highest-ranking law enforcement official, lamented in the wake of unjust violence a country in which we look at our neighbors as people “with whom we share a city, but not a community.”  This is a time for us to reaffirm that what makes us special is that we are not only a country, but also a community.  That is true whether you are black or white, whether you are rich or poor, whether you are a police officer or someone they protect and serve.

With that understanding—an understanding of the goodness and decency I have seen of our Nation not only in the past few weeks, but throughout my life—we will get through this difficult time together.

We will do it with the love and empathy of public servants like those we have lost in recent days.  We will do it with the resilience of cities like Dallas that quickly came together to restore order and deepen unity and understanding.  We will do it with the grace of loved ones who even in their grief have spoken out against vengeance toward police.  We will do it with the good will of activists like those I have sat with in recent days, who have pledged to work together to reduce violence even as they voice their disappointments and fears.

As we bind up our wounds, we must come together to ensure that those who try to divide us do not succeed.  We are at our best when we recognize our common humanity, set an example for our children of trust and responsibility, and honor the sacrifices of our bravest by coming together to be better.

Thank you for your courageous service.  We have your backs.


Barack Obama


The National Fraternal Order of Police shared the letter on its Facebook page, and offered this comment: 

The reason this letter has value is that we want and deserve to change the National Dialogue. The people of this country respect law enforcement. Now we continue to speak out about the issues that have helped create disconnects with members of the communities to work so hard to protect. 
We can and do provide the best quality law enforcement that we can but we cannot be held responsible for the social issues such as poverty, lack of mental health services, unemployment, and abject poverty. The work now is to assist our communities by continuing to recognize that we are but one spoke in the wheel and we will do our part. Now it's time for politicians and government to assist us in working in the communities we have always worked in to make life better for all Americans.
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Pink Badges Now Available!

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Pink Badges are now available from Smith & Warren! 

The new durable pink finish is available on over 100 Smith & Warren badge styles.

Don't Wait! Contact us today to learn more and to get Pink Badges to your department by October.



American Body Armor & Protech Vest Shoot

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American Body Armor & Protech Vest Shoot

IMPD Downtown District Community Day

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IMPD Downtown District Community Day

Get to know IMPD officers, learn more about companies downtown, sample food from local restaurants and receive safety/prevention information.  Booths include IMPD, Animal Control,Eskenazi Health, radio stations, SWAT, FBI, Naptown Roller Girls and many more.  




Where:  Georgia Street, Downtown Indianapolis
When: Thursday, July 28, 2016
Time: 11am-2pm
Cost: FREE




Safariland Offers Enhanced Mobile Field Force Instructor Training

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The course includes both classroom lecture and hands-on application. The course covers planning, preparedness, staging and deployment of a crowd management force, with an emphasis on modern mobile field force and chemical agent deployment tactics, including some drills with inert less lethal munitions. Students will learn not only stateof-the-art deployment tactics but instructional techniques, as well. Throughout the course, real-world incidents will be reviewed and students will determine what went well and what didn’t.
• History of Riot/Protest Behavior
• Crowds and Demonstrator Tactics
• Intelligence Gathering
• Planning • Crisis Decision-Making
• Conflict Management
• Legal Issues and Civil Disorder
• Community Relations
• Strategies and Tactics
• Chemical Agents
• Less Lethal Munitions
• Crowd Arrests
• Mobile Field Forces and Mobile Tactics
• Command-Post Exercise
This course is conducted by real-world professionals with strong operational experience in their respective fields.
• Learn to handle any crowd, from an orderly protest to a large-scale riot.
• Enhance the safety and effectiveness of your mobile field force.
• Learn the latest crowd management strategies and tactics.
• Learn the latest instructional techniques necessary to deliver an effective Crowd Management training program.
Prerequisites:   Basic firearms proficiency and instructor background. Students should have a basic understanding of crowd control techniques and less lethal munitions. Each student must be a sworn law-enforcement or correctional officer, federal agent, or active military. This course is not available to civilians. 
Required Equipment:   Riot Helmet, Ear and Eye Protection, BDUs, Arm Guards, Vest/Chest Protector, Protective (Gas) Mask with Carrier, Riot Baton and Riot Gear, Duty Belt, Boots, Leg Guards, Gloves 
Optional Equipment: Hydration System, Change of Clothing, Inclement weather Gear 
Location:   Evansville, IN
Date: October 24-28, 2016
Host: Evansville Police Department
Address: 3300 Division Street   Evansville, IN 47715
Hotel/Phone: Fairfield Inn 812-471-7000
Tuition: $895.00



USU is a trusted supplier of Safariland and Defense Technology products.  For professional customer service or purchase contact us at (317) 822-8166

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