ShieldPer fess enhanced Or and Sable, a pale, all counterchanged, in chief a fess embattled Vert thereon five mullets; in base between a fasces with axe blade up to dexter and a key with ward up to sinister of the first, the silhouette of the Copper John statue at Auburn Prison of the second.
CrestThat for the regiments and separate battalions of the New York Army National Guard: From a wreath Or and Sable, the full rigged ship "Half Moon" all Proper.
MottoSERVING STATE AND COUNTRY.
ShieldGreen and yellow (gold) are the colors traditionally used by the Military Police Corps. Black signifies the look of authority of the black robes of judges. The contrast of black and yellow also highlights the night and day, around the clock mission of the unit. The fasces refers to law enforcement and the key symbolizes security. Both are adapted from the Military Police Regimental insignia. The silhouette at center is the famous statue of the colonial soldier Copper John which stands watch atop the entrance to the Auburn Correctional Facility in New York. The battlements represent strength, defense, and the walls of the Auburn Correctional Facility. The five stars are for the following main operations of the Military Police: Maneuver and Mobility Support, Area Security, Law and Order, Internment and Resettlement, and Police Intelligence.
CrestThe crest is that of the New York Army National Guard.
The coat of arms was approved on 2 February 2010.