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The Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ) is the foundation of the system of military justice of the armed forces of the United States. The UCMJ was established by the United States Congress in accordance with their constitutional authority, per Article I Section 8 of the U.S. Constitution, which provides that "The Congress shall have Power . . . to make Rules for the Government and Regulation of the land and naval forces" of the United States.[1]


Further information: Articles of War

Further information: Articles for the Government of the United States Navy

On June 30, 1775, the Second Continental Congress established 69 Articles of War to govern the conduct of the Continental Army.[2][3]

Effective upon its ratification in 1788, Article I, Section 8 of the United States Constitution provided that Congress has the power to regulate the land and naval forces.[4][5][3] On 10 April 1806, the United States Congress enacted 101 Articles of War, which were not significantly revised until over a century later.[3][6] Discipline in the sea services was provided under the Articles for the Government of the United States Navy (commonly referred to as Rocks and Shoals). The Articles of War evolved during the first half of the twentieth century and were amended in 1916 and 1920.[7] In 1948, Congress substantially reformed the Articles pursuant to the Selective Service Act of 1948,[8] but its naval counterpart remained little changed.[9] The military justice system continued to operate under the Articles of War and Articles for the Government of the Navy until May 31, 1951, when the Uniform Code of Military Justice came into effect.[10]

The UCMJ was passed by Congress on 5 May 1950, and signed into law by President Harry S. Truman the next day.[11] It took effect on May 31, 1951. The word uniform in the Code's title refers to its consistent application to all the armed services in place of the earlier Articles of War, Articles of Government, and Disciplinary Laws of the individual services.[12] Apart from consolidation of the existing military law, the UCMJ introduced United States Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces.[11]

The UCMJ, the Rules for Courts-Martial (RCM) analogous to the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure, and the Military Rules of Evidence, analogous to the Federal Rules of Evidence), have evolved since their implementation. They have often paralleled the development of the federal civilian criminal justice system. In some ways, the UCMJ has been ahead of changes in the civilian criminal justice system. For example, a rights-warning statement similar to the Miranda warnings (and required in more contexts than in the civilian world where it is applicable only to custodial interrogation) was required by Article 31 a decade and a half before the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in Miranda v. Arizona;[13] Article 38(b) continued the 1948 Articles of War guarantee that qualified defense counsel be provided to all accused without regard to indigence (and at earlier stages than required in civilian jurisdictions),[14] whereas the U.S. Supreme Court only guaranteed the provision of counsel to indigents in Gideon v. Wainwright.[15] Additionally, the role of what was originally a court-martial's non-voting "law member" developed into the present office of military judge whose capacity is little different from that of an Article III judge in a U.S. district court. At the same time, the "court-martial" itself (the panel of officers hearing the case and weighing the evidence) has converted from being essentially a board of inquiry/review presiding over the trial, into a jury of military service-members.

In 2013, at the Department of Defense's Judicial Proceedings Panel, Cortney Lollar testified that the UCMJ needed to be updated to improve the sections regarding sexual assault.[16]

The current version of the UCMJ is printed in the latest edition of the Manual for Courts-Martial (2019), incorporating changes made by the President (executive orders) and National Defense Authorization Acts of 2006 and 2007.



Main article: Courts-martial of the United States

Courts-martial are conducted under the UCMJ and the Manual for Courts-Martial (MCM). If the trial results in a conviction, the case is reviewed by the convening authority – the commanding officer who referred the case for trial by court-martial.[17][18] The power of the convening authority was reduced in 2014.[19][20]

If the sentence, as approved by the convening authority, includes death, a bad conduct discharge, a dishonorable discharge, dismissal of an officer, or confinement for one year or more, the case is reviewed by an intermediate court.[17] There are four such courts – the Army Court of Criminal Appeals, the Navy-Marine Corps Court of Criminal Appeals, the Air Force Court of Criminal Appeals, and the Coast Guard Court of Criminal Appeals.

After review by any of these intermediate courts, the next level of appeal is the United States Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces (CAAF).[17][21] The Supreme Court of the United States has discretion under 28 U.S.C. § 1259 to review cases under the UCMJ on direct appeal where the CAAF has conducted a mandatory review (death penalty and certified cases), granted discretionary review of a petition, or otherwise granted relief.[22] If the CAAF denies a petition for review or a writ appeal, consideration by the Supreme Court may be obtained only through collateral review (e.g., a writ of habeas corpus).[23] Since 2007, several bills have been introduced into Congress to expand the accessibility of service members to the Supreme Court. See also Equal Justice for United States Military Personnel legislation.

Personal jurisdiction

Within the exceptions below, as codified in Article 2 of the UCMJ, personal jurisdiction attaches, regardless of the physical global location of the service member, over all members of the Uniformed Services of the United States: the Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force, Space Force, Coast Guard, NOAA Commissioned Officer Corps, and Public Health Service Commissioned Corps.[24][25] While the Coast Guard is administered under Title 14 of the United States Code when not operating as part of the U.S. Navy, individuals commissioned or enlisted in the Coast Guard are subject to the UCMJ as an armed force.[24] However, commissioned members of the NOAA and PHS, as uniformed services, are only subject to the UCMJ when attached or detailed to a military unit by competent orders, or when militarized by Presidential executive order during a national emergency or declaration of war.[24]

Members of the military Reserve Components under Title 10 of the United States Code (Army Reserve, Marine Forces Reserve, Navy Reserve, and Air Force Reserve), or Title 14 of the United States Code, Coast Guard Reserve when not operating as part of the U.S. Navy, are subject to the UCMJ when they are:

  1. Full-Time Support (FTS) personnel on active duty orders serving pursuant to the authority of 10 USC 10211 or 10 USC 12310, including:
    1. Army/Air Force "Active Guard and Reserve (AGR),"
    2. Navy "Full-time Support (FTS),"
    3. Marine Corps "Active Reserve (AR)," or
    4. Coast Guard "Reserve Program Administrators (RPA)."[26]
  2. "Traditional" reservists performing either:
    1. Full-time active duty service under orders for a specific period, i.e., Annual Training, Active Duty for Training, Active Duty for Operational Support, Active Duty Special Work, Mobilization or Recall to Active Duty, Canvasser Recruiter, etc., or
    2. Performing part-time Inactive Duty, i.e., Inactive Duty Training, Inactive Duty Travel and Training, Unit Training Assembly, Additional Training Periods, Additional Flying Training Periods, Reserve Management Periods, etc., all of which are colloquially known as "drills."
    3. Retired Reservists who are either recalled to active duty pursuant to secretarial authority, or who are receiving medical treatment in an armed forces hospital (see below).

Soldiers and airmen in the National Guard of the United States are subject to the UCMJ only if activated (mobilized or recalled to active duty) in a federal capacity under Title 10 by an executive order issued by the President, or during their annual training periods, which are orders issued under Title 10, during which periods of duty they are federalized into the National Guard of the United States. Otherwise, members of the National Guard are usually exempt from the UCMJ. However, under Title 32 orders, or State Active Duty orders issued directly under State authority, individual members of the Army National Guard and Air National Guard are still subject to their respective state codes of military justice, which often resemble the UCMJ very closely, and/or their state civil and criminal laws.

Several States also authorize either naval or military organized militia forces. These are collectively known as the State Guard.[27] State Guard organizations are organized, trained, equipped, armed, disciplined, and administered under each State's own sovereign authority, and are not subject to a Federal recall to active duty, nor are the individual members subject to the UCMJ in their capacities as members of the State Guard. State Guard organizations typically are organized similarly to a military force, and usually report to the senior National Guard officer in each State, known as the Adjutant General. In this sense, the State Guard are auxiliaries to each State's Constitutionally authorized organized militia forces, the Army and Air National Guard. The State Guard is often specialized, based on each state's requirements, for missions such as wilderness search and rescue, light aviation, forest firefighting, law enforcement, or general emergency management roles. Under each state's own authorities, State Guard members may be ordered to State Active Duty (SAD), in a status similar to National Guard members in a Title 32 status but solely under state authority and discipline, and also may be provided with the training, equipment, and authority to act as law enforcement officers with powers of arrest. Each state sets the requirements to join, remain, be promoted or rewarded, and conditions of employment such as a minimum amount of duty performed in a year, and whether any duty is paid or unpaid, and whether the individuals are covered by various civil service or retirement pension plans. Most State Guard duty is performed without pay, in a volunteer status. While the State Guard organizations are subject to recall to SAD, or other workforce requirements as imposed by their state, they are not subject to either partial or full mobilization authorities under Title 10. However, the individual State Guard members often have dual-status as both State Guard and a federally recognized uniformed services member, such as a Texas State Guard officer who is also a retired U.S. military officer. Such an individual could be recalled to active duty under both SAD as a State Guard member, or under one of the various authorities to recall retired or reserve military members to active duty (10 USC 688, various 10 USC 123XX authorities, and others), but not both because a federal status trumps a state status. State Guard members could thus be subject to the UCMJ at all times under their federal status, and under specific state military and civil/criminal codes under their state status.

Cadets and midshipmen at the United States Military Academy, United States Naval Academy, United States Air Force Academy, and United States Coast Guard Academy, are subject to the UCMJ at all times because they are in an active duty status as members of the regular component while serving at a Military Service Academy, per Article 2(a)(2) of UCMJ.[28] Army and Air Force Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC) cadets are not subject to the UCMJ, except while on inactive or active duty training.[29] Midshipmen of the United States Merchant Marine Academy and Navy ROTC (including marine-option) midshipmen are also subject to the UCMJ when on inactive or active duty for training orders.[30]

Members of military auxiliaries such as the Civil Air Patrol and the Coast Guard Auxiliary are not subject to the UCMJ, even when participating in missions assigned by the military or other branches of government. However, members of the Coast Guard Auxiliary can be called by the Commandant of the Coast Guard into the Temporary Reserve of the Coast Guard, in which case they become subject to the UCMJ.

Additionally, the following categories of service members are subject to the UCMJ as indicated:[31]

  1. Retired members of the regular component who are entitled to retirement pay, per Article 2(a)(4) of UCMJ, regardless of the authority under which retired from active service and transferred to the retired list of their respective service's regular component,
  2. Retired members of the reserve component, whether entitled to retired pay or awaiting retired pay at age 60 as a gray area reserve retiree, who are receiving hospital care from an armed force, per Article 2(a)(5) of UCMJ,
  3. Members of the Fleet Reserve/Fleet Marine Corps Reserve (FR/FMCR), as enlisted retired Navy or Marine Corps personnel who have not yet served a total of 30 years of combined active, fleet reserve, and retired service, per Article 2(a)(6) of UCMJ. Both regular component and reserve component enlisted retirees are transferred to the FR/FMCR upon retirement if they have less than 30 total years, but more than 20 cumulative years of active service, and remain subject to the UCMJ in that status until they complete 30 total years of active and fleet reserve service, and are transferred to their respective original Service Retired List (regular component or retired reserve). The FR/FMCR is not applicable to any officers, any service member retired for disability and transferred to the Temporary or Permanent Disability Retired Lists, nor any enlisted retirees except those of the Navy and Marine Corps as noted above.
  4. Persons in custody of the U.S. Armed Forces serving a sentence imposed by a court-martial, per Article 2(a)(7) of UCMJ,
  5. Members of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Public Health Service, and other organizations, when assigned to and serving with the armed forces, per Article 2(a)(8) of UCMJ,
  6. Prisoners of War (POW)/Enemy Prisoners of War (EPW) in the custody of the U.S. Armed Forces, per Article 2(a)(9) of UCMJ,
  7. In time of declared war or a contingency operation, persons serving with or accompanying a U.S. armed force in the field, per Article 2(a)(10), and
  8. Detained medical personnel and military chaplains in the custody of the U.S. Armed Forces.

Civilians are not subject to UCMJ. However, the federal government has exclusive jurisdiction over crimes committed on a military installation.[32] A military investigation may be conducted to determine whether or not to prosecute a civilian who commits a crime on a military base. Civilians are not otherwise subject to military law, even when the crime is committed against a service member. When a civilian bus driver murdered an Army private off post in 1942, for example, the post commander was unable to investigate.[33]

Military contractors

Historically, the UCMJ applied to "persons serving with or accompanying an armed force in the field" and thus included military contractors "in time of war."[34] In the John Warner National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2007, which was enacted in 2006, Congress expanded the UCMJ's applicability to cover contractors during a "declared war or contingency operation."[34] The change came following the Nisour Square massacre perpetrated by Blackwater Security personnel.[35] In 2008, the first contractor was prosecuted under the new provision, marking the first time since 1968 that a contractor had been charged under military law.[35][36] The civilian defendant, a dual Canadian-Iraqi citizen, was charged with stabbing a co-worker, another Iraqi civilian.[35][36] The contractor ultimately pleaded guilty.[36]

Non-judicial punishment

Main article: Nonjudicial punishment

Under Article 15 of the Code (Subchapter III), specified military commanders have the authority to exercise non-judicial punishment (NJP) over their subordinates for minor breaches of discipline.[37] These punishments are carried out after a hearing before the commander but without a judge and jury. Punishments are limited to a reduction in rank for enlisted members, loss of pay, restriction of privileges, extra-duty, reprimands, and, aboard ships, confinement. Guidelines for the imposition of NJP are contained in Part V of the Manual for Courts-Martial and the various service regulations.[38]

Complaints of wrongs and loss of property

The UCMJ provides that any service member may bring a "complaint of wrongs" against their commanding officer to the next senior officer exercising general court-martial authority over their commander.[39] That officer will investigate the complaint of wrongs, and then report the findings of the investigation to the service Secretary (i.e., Secretary of the Army, Navy, Air Force) concerned.[40] Following said findings an investigation board can be convened to investigate and adjudicate claims of willful damage, destruction, or theft of personal property, only if both parties are subject to the Code.[41]

Current subchapters

The UCMJ is found in Title 10, Subtitle A, Part II, Chapter 47 of the United States Code.

Subchapter Title Section Articles
I General Provisions § 801 1–6
II Apprehension and Restraint § 807 7–14
III Non-Judicial Punishment § 815 15
IV Court-Martial Jurisdiction § 816 16–21
V Composition of Courts-Martial § 822 22–29
VI Pre-Trial Procedure § 830 30–35
VII Trial Procedure § 836 36–54
VIII Sentences § 855 55–58
IX Post-Trial Procedure and Review of Courts-Martial § 859 59–76
X Punitive Articles § 877 77–134
XI Miscellaneous Provisions § 935 135–140
XII Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces § 941 141–146

General provisions

Subchapter I, "General Provisions" has six sections (articles):

Section Article Title
§ 801 1 Definitions
§ 802 2 Persons subject to this chapter
§ 803 3 Jurisdiction to try certain personnel
§ 804 4 Dismissed officer's right to trial by court-martial
§ 805 5 Territorial applicability of this chapter
§ 806 6 Judge advocates and legal officers
§ 806a 6a Investigation and disposition of matters pertaining to the fitness of military judges

Article 1 (Definitions), defines the following terms used in the rest of the UCMJ: Judge Advocate General, the Navy, officer in charge, superior commissioned officer, cadet, midshipman, military, accuser, military judge, law specialist, legal officer, judge advocate, record, classified information, and national security. This article also provides that, "The Navy, the Marine Corps, and the Coast Guard when it is operating as a service in the Navy, shall be considered as one armed force" for the purposes of the UCMJ.[42]

Pre-trial procedure

Section Article Title
§ 830 30 Charges and specifications
§ 831 31 Compulsory self-incrimination prohibited
§ 832 32 Investigation
§ 833 33 Forwarding of charges
§ 834 34 Advice of staff judge advocate and reference for trial
§ 835 35 Service of charges

Under Article 31, coercive self-incrimination is prohibited as a right under the Fifth Amendment. Apprehending officers utilize the Article 31 warning and waiver to prevent this self-incrimination, much like the Miranda warning. Article 31 was already well-established before Miranda.

Article 32 refers to the pre-trial investigation and hearing conducted before charges are referred to trial for court-martial. It may be conducted by a Judge Advocate General (JAG) officer or non-JAG officer.

Punitive articles

Subchapter X, "Punitive Articles", is the subchapter that details offenses under the uniform code. The 2019 MCM incorporates both major and minor changes to certain articles, and relocates many articles; careful examination of the source document is required to ensure full understanding, and previous "cheat sheets" and training materials may therefore be outdated. Those articles with a title annotated by "*" were changed from the 2016 MCM:

Section Article Title
§ 877 77 Principals
§ 878 78 *Accessory after the fact
§ 879 79 *Conviction of offense charged, lesser included offense, and attempts
§ 880 80 *Attempts
§ 881 81 Conspiracy
§ 882 82 *Soliciting commission of offenses
§ 883 83 *Malingering
§ 884 84 *Breach of medical quarantine
§ 885 85 Desertion
§ 886 86 Absence without leave
§ 887 87 *Missing movement; jumping from vessel
§ 887a 87a *Resistance, flight, breach of arrest, and escape
§ 887b 87b *Offenses against correctional custody and restriction
§ 888 88 Contempt toward officials
§ 889 89 *Disrespect toward superior commissioned officer; assault of superior commissioned officer
§ 890 90 *Willfully disobeying superior commissioned officer
§ 891 91 Insubordinate conduct toward warrant officer, noncommissioned officer, or petty officer
§ 892 92 Failure to obey order or regulation
§ 893 93 *Cruelty and maltreatment
§ 893a 93a *Prohibited activities with military recruit or trainee by person in position of special trust
§ 894 94 Mutiny or sedition
§ 895 95 *Offenses by sentinel or lookout
§ 895a 95a *Disrespect toward sentinel or lookout
§ 896 96 *Release of prisoner without proper authority; drinking with prisoner
§ 897 97 Unlawful detention
§ 898 98 *Misconduct as prisoner
§ 899 99 Misbehavior before the enemy
§ 900 100 Subordinate compelling surrender
§ 901 101 Improper use of countersign
§ 902 102 Forcing a safeguard
§ 903 103 *Spies
§ 903a 103a *Espionage
§ 903b 103b *Aiding the enemy
§ 904 104 *Public records offenses
§ 904a 104a *Fraudulent enlistment, appointment, or separation
§ 904b 104b *Unlawful enlistment, appointment, or separation
§ 905 105 *Forgery
§ 905a 105a *False or unauthorized pass offenses
§ 906 106 *Impersonation of officer, noncommissioned or petty officer, or agent or official
§ 906a 106a *Wearing unauthorized insignia, decoration, badge, ribbon, device, or lapel button
§ 907 107 *False official statements; false swearing
§ 907a 107a *Parole violation
§ 908 108 *Military property of the United States—Loss, damage, destruction, or wrongful disposition
§ 908a 108a *Captured or abandoned property
§ 909 109 *Property other than military property of United States–Waste, spoilage, or destruction
§ 909a 109a *Mail matter: wrongful taking, opening, etc
§ 910 110 *Improper hazarding of vessel or aircraft
§ 911 111 *Leaving scene of vehicle accident
§ 912 112 *Drunkenness and other incapacitation offenses
§ 912a 112a Wrongful use, possession, etc., of controlled substances
§ 913 113 *Drunken or reckless operation of a vehicle, aircraft, or vessel
§ 914 114 *Endangerment offenses
§ 915 115 *Communicating threats
§ 916 116 Riot or breach of peace
§ 917 117 Provoking speeches or gestures
§ 918 118 *Murder
§ 919 119 *Manslaughter
§ 919a 119a *Death or injury of an unborn child
§ 919b 119b *Child endangerment
§ 920 120 *Rape and sexual assault generally
§ 920a 120a *Mails: deposit of obscene matter
§ 920b 120b *Rape and sexual assault of a child
§ 920c 120c *Other sexual misconduct
§ 921 121 *Larceny and wrongful appropriation
§ 921a 121a *Fraudulent use of credit cards, debit cards, and other access devices
§ 921b 121b *False pretenses to obtain services
§ 922 122 *Robbery
§ 922a 122a *Receiving stolen property
§ 923 123 *Offenses concerning Government computers
§ 923a 123a *Making, drawing, or uttering check, draft, or order without sufficient funds
§ 924 124 *Frauds against the United States
§ 924a 124a *Bribery
§ 924b 124b *Graft
§ 925 125 *Kidnapping
§ 926 126 *Arson; burning property with intent to defraud
§ 927 127 Extortion
§ 928 128 *Assault
§ 928a 128a *Maiming
§ 929 129 *Burglary; unlawful entry
§ 930 130 *Stalking
§ 931 131 Perjury
§ 931a 131a *Subornation of perjury
§ 931b 131b *Obstructing justice
§ 931c 131c *Misprision of serious offense
§ 931d 131d *Wrongful refusal to testify
§ 931e 131e *Prevention of authorized seizure of property
§ 931e 131f *Noncompliance with procedural rules
§ 931e 131g *Wrongful interference with adverse administrative proceeding
§ 932 132 *Retaliation
§ 933 133 *Conduct unbecoming an officer and a gentleman
§ 934 134 *General article

General article (Article 134)

The general article (Article 134) authorizes the prosecution of offenses not specifically detailed by any other article: "...all disorders and neglects to the prejudice of good order and discipline in the armed forces, all conduct of a nature to bring discredit upon the armed forces, and crimes and offenses not capital, of which persons subject to this chapter may be guilty." Clause 1 of the article involves disorders and neglect, " the prejudice of good order and discipline in the armed forces." Clause 2 involves, "...conduct of a nature to bring discredit upon the armed forces." Clause 3 deals with non-capital offenses violating other federal law; under this clause, any such offense created by federal statute may be prosecuted under Article 134. United States v. Perkins, 47 C.M.R. 259 (Air Force Ct. of Military Review 1973).[43]

The most recent version of the Manual for Courts-Martial lists the following offenses commonly prosecuted under Article 134:[44][45]

See also


  1. ^ "10 U.S. Code Chapter 47 - UNIFORM CODE OF MILITARY JUSTICE". LII / Legal Information Institute. Retrieved August 10, 2023.
  2. ^ "Journals of the Continental Congress - Articles of War, June 30, 1775". Yale Law School. Retrieved November 25, 2021.
  3. ^ a b c Schlueter, David (1980). "THE COURT-MARTIAL: AN HISTORICAL SURVEY". Military Law Review. 87: 129–166 – via HeinOnline.
  4. ^ U.S. Const., Art. I, Sec. 8
  5. ^ Cox, Walter T. (1987). "The Army, the Courts, and the Constitution: The Evolution of Military Justice". Military Law Review. 118 (1): 1–30 – via HeinOnline.
  6. ^ Cox 1987, p. 3.
  7. ^ Cox, p. 10.
  8. ^ Cooke, John S. (2000). Swank, Drew A. (ed.). "Military Justice and the Uniform Code of Military Justice". Army Lawyer. United States Army Judge Advocate General's Corps. 2000 (3): 1–6 – via HeinOnline.
  9. ^ Cox, p. 12.
  10. ^ Cooke, p. 2.
  11. ^ a b Cox 1987, p. 14.
  12. ^ "Truman Signs Code of Service Justice". The New York Times. May 7, 1950. p. 82. Retrieved March 31, 2014.
  13. ^ Moyer, Homer E. (1970). "Procedural Rights of the Military Accused: Advantages over a Civilian Defendant Justice in the Military". Main Law Review. University of Maine Press. 22: 107 – via HeinOnline.
  14. ^ Art. 38. Duties of trial counsel and defense counsel
  15. ^ Rives, Jack L.; Ehlenbeck, Steven J. (2002). "Civilian Versus Military Justice in the United States: A Comparative Analysis". Air Force Law Review. United States Air Force Judge Advocate General's Corps. 52: 213–212 – via Hein Online.
  16. ^ Harder, Whitney (March 25, 2015). "UK's Lollar Testifies Before Department of Defense Panel | J David Rosenberg College of Law". Archived from the original on February 28, 2021. Retrieved June 23, 2023.
  17. ^ a b c "Appellate Review of Courts-Martial". United States Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces. January 31, 2006. Retrieved April 4, 2023.
  18. ^ Art 60. Post-trial processing in general and special courts-martial
  19. ^ "§860. Art. 60. Post-trial processing in general and special courts-martial". Office of the Law Revision Counsel. Retrieved April 4, 2023.
  20. ^ Weaver, Jacob (December 1, 2020). "Restoring the Power of the Convening Authority to Adjust Sentences". Michigan Law Review. 119 (3): 621. doi:10.36644/mlr.119.3.restoring. ISSN 0026-2234.
  21. ^ Art 69. Review by Judge Advocate General
  22. ^ Supreme Court Appellate Jurisdiction Over Military Court Cases Archived July 19, 2011, at the Wayback Machine by Anna C. Henning, Congressional Research Service, October 6, 2008
  23. ^ Appellate Review, CAAF website Archived January 17, 2009, at the Wayback Machine (retrieved on October 13, 2008)
  24. ^ a b c Art 2. Persons subject to this chapter
  25. ^ "First Principles: Jurisdiction: In Personam". United States Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces. Retrieved April 4, 2023.
  26. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on November 10, 2016. Retrieved November 10, 2016.((cite web)): CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  27. ^ Assembly, Indiana General. "Indiana Code 2014 - Indiana General Assembly, 2017 Session". Retrieved November 29, 2016.
  28. ^ "About « UCMJ – United States Code of Military Justice". Retrieved November 29, 2016.
  29. ^ Woodrick v. Divich, 24 M.J. 147, 150 fn2 (C.M.A. 1987) ("Article 2(a)(2), Uniform Code of Military Justice, 10 U.S.C. § 802(a)(2), which includes '[c]adets, aviation cadets, and midshipmen,' applies to cadets at the service academies, but it does not encompass AFROTC cadets.").
  30. ^ "10 U.S. Code §801. Article 1. Definitions". Cornell Law School Legal Information Institute. Retrieved May 20, 2020.
  31. ^ "10 U.S. Code §802. Art. 2. Persons subject to this chapter". Cornell Law School Legal Information Institute. Retrieved May 20, 2020.
  32. ^ "Charged with a Crime on a Military Base? Find Out Why Where it Happened Matters". Aviso Law Blog. November 7, 2018. Retrieved June 25, 2021.
  33. ^ "Henry Williams". Civil Rights & Restorative Justice. Northeastern University. Retrieved June 23, 2021.
  34. ^ a b David C. Hammond, The First Prosecution of a Contractor Under the UCMJ: Lessons for Service Contractors, Service Contractor (Fall 2008), pp. 33-34.
  35. ^ a b c "Hearing begins in contractor stabbing case". Stars & Stripes. April 17, 2008.
  36. ^ a b c Staff Report (December 1, 2009). "Former N.C. senator serves tour in Iraq". NC Lawyer – via Salisbury Post.
  37. ^ Art 15. Commanding officer’s non-judicial punishment
  38. ^ "Part V: Non Judicial Punishment Procedure". Manual for Courts Martial (2019 ed.). United States: Department of Defense; Library of Congress. 2019.
  39. ^ Art 138. Complaints of wrongs
  40. ^ Brick, Samuel T. (1979). "Procedures for Article 138, UCMJ, Complaints". The Army Lawyer. The Judge Advocate General's Legal Center and School (4): 3 – via HeinOnline.
  41. ^ Art 139. Redress of injuries to property
  42. ^ 10 U.S.C. § 801 Art. 1: Definitions.
  43. ^ James R. Silkenat and Mark R. Shulman. The Imperial Presidency and the Consequences of 9/11: Lawyers React to the Global War on Terrorism (2007). Greenwood Publishing Group: p. 193.
  44. ^ Manual for Courts-Martial (2019 ed.). IV-138 to IV-151, and A17-18.
  45. ^ UCMJ Article 134

Further reading