ADRP 1, The Army Profession, augments ADP 1, The Army. This ADRP defines and describes the Army Profession and the Army Ethic. It expands the discussion on the Army’s dual nature as a military department of the United States Government and, more importantly, a military profession.
Army Doctrine Publication (ADP) 1 is prepared under the direction of the Chief of Staff of the Army and is his vision for the Army. It states what the Army is, what the Army does, how the Army does it, and where the Army is going. It establishes the Army’s contribution to America’s landpower. ADP 1 delineates the Army’s mission, purpose, and roles, deriving them from the Constitution; the Congress, in Title 10, United States Code; and the Department of Defense, in Department of Defense Directive 5100.01.
Army doctrine reference publication (ADRP) 6-22 expands on the leadership principles established in Army doctrine publication (ADP) 6-22. ADRP 6-22 describes the Army’s view of leadership, outlines the levels of leadership (direct, organizational, and strategic), and describes the attributes and core leader competencies across all levels.
This regulation consolidates policy and guidance for Army training and leader development and supports a full-spectrum, force protection, expeditionary Army.
This training circular is meant to be a reference for subjects in which all Soldiers must maintain proficiency, regardless of rank, component, or military occupational specialty (MOS).
This regulation establishes the Army Force Modernization Proponent System. It establishes the policy, responsibilities, relationships, and procedures necessary to execute the Army Force Modernization Proponent System.
This regulation implements DODI 1332.14 and DODI 1332.30. It prescribes the policy and responsibility of command, which includes well-being of the forcee, military and personal discipline and conduct, the Army Equal Opportunity Program, Prevention of Sexual Harassment, and the Army Sexual Assault Prevention and Response Program.
This pamphlet provides guidance on Noncommissioned Officer professional development programs for each of the Army's military occupational specialties.
As an officer in the Armed Forces of the United States, you are a citizen-soldier, a warrior in the profession of arms, a member of a skilled profession, an unwavering defender of the Constitution and a servant of the nation. A leader of character, you accept unmitigated personal responsibility and accountability to duty, for your actions and those of your subordinates.