The first two elements of adultery under the UCMJ are fairly straightforward and shouldn’t require further explanation.
The third and final element is where our simple question starts to become complicated.
Officers who are selected will have a chance to become a key resource in one of most dynamic fields in the Coast Guard, and will obtain an initial assignment within the intelligence community.
It is therefore critical that applicants are intelligence professionals with robust work experience.
Fort Gordon, Georgia -- Almost every week at the Legal Assistance Divorce & Separation Briefing, we receive the question, “If I am legally separated and start dating, can I get in trouble in the military for adultery?
The International Telecommunications Union has amended the VHF maritime radio channel numbering scheme which will affect 18 channels used in the U. New VHF radios will eventually begin using this scheme.
The Direct Commission Intelligence Officer (DCIO) program offers an opportunity for high performing intelligence professionals and military members with specific intelligence and cryptology specialty experience to actualize their skills as a Coast Guard Intelligence officer.
The program is specifically looking for members in the Intelligence Specialist (IS) rating, CGIS Agents, DOD service members, other federal service members and contractors who are graduates of accredited graduate and undergraduate programs in intelligence with resumes articulating training and work in Human Intelligence (HUMINT)/ Human Derived Intelligence (HDI) collection and reporting, Cyber Threat Analysis, Counter-Intelligence (CI) Operations, or Cryptology.
Article 134 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice makes criminal the act of adultery when certain legal criteria, known as “elements,” have all been met.
There are three distinct elements to the crime of adultery under the UCMJ: first, a Soldier must have had sexual intercourse with someone; second, the Soldier or their sexual partner was married to someone else at the time; and third, that under the circumstances, the conduct of the Soldier was to the prejudice of good order and discipline in the armed forces or was of a nature to bring discredit upon the armed forces.