Adultery is a crime punishable under Article 134, UCMJ. There are three elements that must be met to prove adultery existed.
This guide is designed to provide a convenient reference for commanders to use in identifying and managing substandard Active Guard Reserve (AGR) Soldiers. It includes step-by-step procedures for a number of actions, including Bars to Reenlistment and enlisted involuntary separations. This guide contains a section addressing actions available for both officer and enlisted AGR Soldiers. It also contains a discussion of UCMJ considerations. However, this is only a “guide” to Army Regulations. In all cases, definitive guidance must be obtained from the appropriate regulation itself, with awareness that regulations are constantly revised, updated and republished. NOTES: Some references listed in this doc might have been superseded and/or updated and should be checked for accuracy, which can be easily done using the DA PAM 25-30 web page or downloaded and installed program for checking current and superseded DOD publications (For example purposes only: FM 3-0 was superseded by ADP 3-0, on …Read More
This guide is meant to help in understanding administrative reprimands and admonitions. Administrative reprimands and admonitions are management tools available to commanders, supervisors, and other superiors to reprove and correct subordinates for their departure (on or off duty) from norms of performance, conduct, bearing, behavior, or integrity. They should be used when it is determined that more formal action under Article 15, UCMJ, is not necessary. A “reprimand” is more severe than an “admonition” and carries a strong implication of official censure. An “admonition” is similar to a reprimand but carries a lesser degree of severity and censure. Both are intended as corrective and rehabilitative in nature rather than punitive. They are administered verbally or in writing, as deemed appropriate, to correct the identified deficiency. Verbal reprimands or admonitions should only be used in the least severe situations, and should be documented in the member’s Personnel Information File (PIF). When an …Read More