Vert, an annulet Or surmounted by two Oriental phoenixes addorsed Proper enfiled by a sword of the second.
From a wreath Or and Vert, in front of two swords in saltire of the first, points up, a fasces of the last garnished Gules with a double axe head, charged in the middle with an eight-pointed star Yellow, the blades in the colors and configuration of a Taeguk.
Green and yellow are the colors traditionally associated with the Military Police Corps. The two white Oriental phoenixes are adapted from the flag of the President of the Republic of Korea and represent the two Republic of Korea Presidential Unit Citations awarded to the Battalion. The phoenix, a mythical bird, emerges from the ashes of destruction to herald an auspicious event, rule by law and order. The sword represents military power and justice. The interlacing of the charges refer to the maintenance of law and order by means of military justice; the ring represents security.
The blades of the axe head symbolizing the Taeguk, represent the Battalion's campaign in Korea, with the two swords recalls the cooperation of the United States and the Republic of Korea forces during the Korean Conflict. The eight-pointed star, adapted from the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, alludes to the unit's military service in the Dominican Republic. The bamboo poles of the fasces recall the Battalion's military service in Vietnam, beginning in 1966 and ending in 1970. The red crossed straps suggest the Meritorious Unit Commendation and the Army Superior Unit Award earned by the Battalion. The third strap signifies the Vietnam Cross of Gallantry awarded to the unit by the Vietnamese government.
The coat of arms was originally approved on 28 October 1993. It was amended to include a crest on 23 March 2006.