When each of them made the decision to join, they knew the sacrifices that lay ahead, the risks they might be asked to take, and the responsibilities one assumes when they put on the uniform. With state, federal and local law enforcement combating human trafficking agencies in this heinous crime, we are challenged with the Contrary to this belief.

 

  Law Enforcement, Military, First Responders

 and Firefighter plays huge key role in the

fight against human trafficking.

 

Serving this Nation has been, and always will be, a privilege. “Freedom is not Free”  

The Our Empowering Women of America support our men and women who have served our country with dignity, respect and honor, either military, law enforcement, firefighter and first responders.

Heavenly Father, I continue in my daily union with You. I trust that I will continue to walk in Your righteousness, being led by the Holy Spirit. May my prayers be a reflection of my faith. Cover me with Your divine protection.

I declare that despite all that is thrown at me today, I will stand strong, by the Word of God deep within my heart and soul, and by Your grace.

1 Thessalonians 5:8 But since we are of the day, let us be sober, having put on the breastplate of faith and love, and as a helmet, the hope of salvation.

First responders' duties bring them into harm's way every day. Our firefighters and paramedics put themselves on the front lines of dangerous and traumatic events, and it's common to wonder how you can thank these individuals, perhaps lessening the emotional burden of their work.

Honor is a matter of carrying out, acting, and living the values of respect, duty, loyalty, selfless service, integrity and personal courage in everything you do, according to the military.

The path from military service to law enforcement remains well trod; currently, almost 20 percent of police officers are military veterans, although veterans make up just 6 percent of the general population.

MILITARY
LAW ENFORCEMENT
The path from military service to law enforcement remains well trod; currently, almost 20 percent of police officers are military veterans, although veterans make up just 6 percent of the general population.
FIREFIGHTERS & FIRST RESPONDERS
First responders' duties bring them into harm's way every day. Our firefighters and paramedics put themselves on the front lines of dangerous and traumatic events, and it's common to wonder how you can thank these individuals, perhaps lessening the emotional burden of their work.
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Award Our Service Men & Women 
First responders' duties bring them into harm's way every day. Our firefighters and paramedics put themselves on the front lines of dangerous and traumatic events, and it's common to wonder how you can thank these individuals, perhaps lessening the emotional burden of their work.
"Tribute to Our Men & Women"
Respond to appreciation expressed through recognition of their good work because it confirms their work is valued by others. When our men and women are valued, their satisfaction and productivity rises, and they are motivated to maintain or improve their good work.

It is a crucial part of any organization, and should be a top concern on your priorities list. With low morale, nearly every aspect of an employee's contributions to a cause, this is your moment to show the nation "Who You Are," and your fight on "Crimes against Humanity."

 

Reasons to Become a Police Officer

An Opportunity to Save Lives Every Day

Police Officers Can Help People Make Better Choices

A Police Officer's Job Is Never Routine

Police Officers Are Proud to Serve Their Communities

Most police officers enjoy their job immensely, both for the work they do in reality and for the ideals their station in life upholds. Police officers follow the law, and they ensure that society stays within the bounds of legislation. They search out wrongdoers and by doing so, they help repair damage done to countless victims. They help those victims move on with their lives by providing follow-ups and information. They are the true arm of justice.

Sacrifice, Duty and Service
Superhero
 Accomplishment
Always...

The Badge

A badge is a device or accessory, often containing the insignia of an organization, which is presented or displayed to indicate some feat of service, a special accomplishment, a symbol of authority granted by taking an oath (e.g., police and fire), a sign of legitimate employment or student status, or as a simple means of identification. They are also used in advertising, publicity, and for branding purposes. Police badges date back to medieval times when knights wore a coat of arms representing their allegiances and loyalty.

Badges can be made from metalplasticleathertextilerubber, etc., and they are commonly attached to clothing, bags, footwear, vehicles, home electrical equipment, etc. Textile badges or patches can be either woven or embroidered, and can be attached by gluing, ironing-on, sewing or applique.

Badges have become highly collectable: in the UK, for example, the Badge Collectors' Circle has been in existence since 1980.[1]

In the military, badges are used to denote the unit or arm to which the wearer belongs, and also qualifications received through military training, rank, etc. Similarly, youth organizations such as scouting and guiding use them to show group membership, awards and rank.

History

Badges were popular as jewellery in the Middle Ages, and varied from extremely expensive works of jewellery, like the Dunstable Swan Jewel, to simple mold-made badges in lead or other base metals. Specialized forms were the pilgrim badge, worn by those who had completed a pilgrimage, and heraldic or livery badges, worn to denote service or allegiance to a political figure — these last were especially popular in England, and became very controversial in the period leading up to the Wars of the Roses. One royal celebration in 1483 was marked by the distribution of 13,000 badges, a huge number relative to the population at the time. Other types were funerary badges, presumably presented to mourners for the funeral of important figures, and simple decorative badges with animals or hearts. The grandest form of badge was worn as a pendant to a metal collar, often in gold or silver-gilt.

From the livery badge, various badges of service evolved, worn by officials, soldiers and servants. In the British Army a metal (today often plastic) cap badge denoting the soldier's regiment became standard by the 17th century, as in most European armies (though not always navies). By the 19th century a badge was an almost invariable part of any uniform, including school uniforms, which in the UK usually still feature the school's badge in cloth on the breast pocket of the jacket or blazer.

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FIREFIGHTERS & FIRST RESPONDERS

First responders' duties bring them into harm's way every day. Our firefighters and paramedics put themselves on the front lines of dangerous and traumatic events, and it's common to wonder how you can thank these individuals, perhaps lessening the emotional burden of their work.