The highly debated Marine Corps tattoo policy will be put up for review and depending on the outcome it could change a lot of things. In a following radio interview with AFN Iwakuni that was published online, Green said the review would take place March 31 and April 1 and involve other Marine Corps sergeants major at the force level.
Dunford told Marine Corps Times in Februaryhe hadn’t looked at changing the tattoo policy, but was open to hearing what Marines had to say about it. The tattoo policy has been debate fodder since the tenure of 34th Commandant James Conway, who published aggressive new rules governing tattoo quantity, size and placement in 2007 and again in 2010.


The policies banned sleeve tattoos and prohibited Marines from getting permanent ink on hands, feet, wrists or the inside of their mouths. Some Marines who left the Corps and then tried to re-enter also found the new tattoo policies blocking their way. Joseph Dunford paid a visit to Marine Corps Air Station Iwakuni on a brief tour of Marine Corps bases in the Asia-Pacific region. The policies also limited how many tattoos could be visible while in uniform and established stricter guidelines for screening content of the images.


During a town hall-style question-and-answer session, he told troops that Sergeant Major of the Marine Corps Ronald Green and other senior enlisted leaders would look at the Corps’ current tattoo policy and decide if any changes were needed, according to reports from Marine combat correspondents.



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