Timur Akpinar's answer People use the terms loosely, but U.S. Constitution grants U.S. Courts authority to hear admiralty cases in Section 2 of Article III. In terms of maritime prosecutions, it is common for them to sometimes be handled jointly between the U.S. Department of Justice and U.S. Coast Guard, depending on the nature of the crime.
Angelina Bradley's answer No. You can only get a Dishonorable Discharge if you are found guilty at General Court-Martial and awarded a DD. For PT failure, you'll receive either an Honorable or a General Under Honorable Conditions. Benefits-wise, the difference is that, in most cases, an Honorable lets you use the GIBill, a GEN does not.
Once you are notified of your separation, you should contact either your local Trial Defense Services Office or contact a Military Law attorney (like myself) who can advise you...
Patrick Korody's answer He will be picked up my the military and taken back to his current unit, which may not be the unit he went AWOL from. He will get credit for the days in confinement starting when a detainer was placed on him for the military - meaning from the day he would have been released but for the military warrant.
Amanda Bowden Houser's answer You likely need a QDRO. Go see a local family law attorney and keep your fingers crossed that you aren't completely screwed. If you did your own divorce or relied on your spouses attorney to prepare the divorce - this would be a prime example of why that is an exceedingly bad idea. If you had an attorney during your divorce - go see that attorney if possible. Best of luck.
Patrick Korody's answer Yes - you cannot be involuntarily administratively separated after your EAOS absent a voluntary extension or agreement (like a separation in lieu of trial by court-martial). If you are not discharged at your EAOS, then you need a lawyer. if you were smart, you would have requested GCMCA review of your adsep to slow down the process. The could always prefer charges for court-martial and place you on legal hold.
Also, though there are requirements for separation, the 10 day letter is a...
Robert Donald Gifford II's answer He can, but it will take a doctor's work up on it. He may be given a waiver, but if the heart condition is dangerous and makes him non-deployable he will likely be discharged.
Patrick Korody's answer I don't have enough information to answer your question, but generally administrative separation (which resulted in your OTH) is considered a separate process from a court-martial. However, if the court-martial was disapproved because of a lack of evidence, for example, that could impact the equity of the administrative separation for purposes of upgrading your discharge. Given that your upgrade basis may be more than the typical "I am really a good guy and this discharge is hurting me" you...
Patrick Korody's answer Zero chance of it being legal (for either of you) - sorry! This would violate various regulations and the UCMJ. Unduly familiar relationship b/n officers and enlisted is prohibited, no exceptions.
Patrick Korody's answer Your question is a bit confusing. If you fail to disclose a preexisting medical condition that you knew about, that would be fraudulent enlistment (misconduct). If you did not know about the medical condition but it was discovered soon after your enlistment and existed prior to your enlistment you should receive a Honorable. If you fraudulently enlisted, a General discharge would likely be warranted.
You need to discuss your specific situation with a military law attorney or JAG...
Peter N. Munsing's answer Your lawyer can still make the claim. The soldiers sailors relief act doesn't mean you don't have a claim. Use the time to adequately document your injuries. The insurance company doesn't want to keep it open forever--they will settle.
Melissa Averett's answer Until you are divorced, your husband is the legal father of any children you have, even if your boyfriend is the biological parent. Don't have children until you are divorced from your husband.
From then on you are committed to protect and defend THE CONSTITUTION of the US, not the flag, not the country, not the President, but the founding document upon which the American form of democracy is based upon.
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