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Military and Armed Forces Library Collection (15,881 Books)


Military and Armed Forces Library Collection contains the combined collections of all branches of the US armed forces. These collections provide general information, historical documents, future projects, declassified documents, and critical statistical analysis. This is the single largest publicly accessible online military library ever compiled.

 
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Military Law Review-Volume 82

Military Law Review

Excerpt: Directions in the Development of the Law Major General Walter D. Reed, USAF, Professor Telford Taylor, and Professor W. Thomas Mallison, panelists; Colonel Barney L. Brannen, Jr., introductory comments; of War?

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Military Law Review-Volume 110

By: aptain Debra L. Boudreau

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The Military Law Review has been published quarterly at The Judge Advocate General?s School, US. Army, Charlottesville, Virginia, since 1958. The Review provides a forum for those interested in military law to share the products of their experience and research and is designed for use by military attorneys in connection with their official duties. Writings offered for publication should be of direct concern and import in this area of scholarship, and preference ...

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Army Relations with the Congress

By: Colonel James K. Gayno

Military Law Review

Introduction: The founding fathers, in drafting the Constitution of the United States, wisely provided for three branches of the federal government, each independent but with a system of checks and balances. The Congress, which is the legislative branch, was given the power to declare war, to raise and support armies, to provide and maintain a navy, to make rules for the government of the military forces, and to organize and call into service the militia.' In designating...

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Military Law Review-Volume 11 1

By: aptain Debra L. Boudreau

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The Military Law Review has been published quarterly at The Judge Advocate General?s School, US. Army, Charlottesville, Virginia, since 1958. The Review provides a forum for those interested in military law to share the products of their experience and research and is designed for use by military attorneys in connection with their official duties. Writings offered for publication should be of direct concern and import in this area of scholarship, and preference ...

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Barbed Wire Command : The Legal Nature of the Command Responsibili...

By: olonel Donald L. Manes

Military Law Review

Excerpt: Two thousand seven hundred and thirty Americans died as prisoners of war of the Communist forces during the Korean Conflict. This astonishing death toll was thirty-eight per cent of the total captured. Was this just another unavoidable tragedy of war, or is there a lesson to be learned? To answer this requires a search-a careful look-for the causes of these deaths. First to provoke suspicion are enemy atrocities. Though it is true that miserable hardship prevail...

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A Symposium on Military Justice the Uniform Code of Military Justi...

By: Charles L. Decker

Military Law Review

Foreword: The Uniform Code of Military Justice, which became effective on 31 May 1951, was designed to provide greater uniformity among the several armed services and to remedy conditions which had been the subject of much adverse criticism-whether well founded or not-during and since World War 11. For the first time, Congress provided for an all-civilian Court of Military Appeals. Congress recognized, however, that the Code must be subjected to continual review in the h...

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Military Law Review-Volume 150

By: aptain John B. Jones Jr.

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The Military Law Review has been published quarterly at The Judge Advocate General's School, United States Army, Charlottesville, Virginia, since 1958. The Review provides a forum for those interested in military law to share the products of their experience and research and is designed for use by military attorneys in connection with their official duties. Writings offered for publication should be of direct concern and import in this area of scholarship, and p...

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Procedural Rights of the Military Accused: Advantages Over a Civil...

By: omer E. Moyer

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The author compares the military and civilian procedure at several stages in the criminal process; interrogation of suspects, pretrial investigation, discovery, speedy trial, right to counsel, witnesses, self-incrimination, deferment of confinement, appellate review, and concludes that military defendants have many advantages over civilians. The charges of command influence often leveled at the military are examined in detail.

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Military Law Review-Volume 151

By: aptain John B. Jones

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The Military Law Review has been published quarterly at The Judge Advocate General's School, United States Army, Charlottesville, Virginia, since 1958. The Military Law Review provides a forum for those interested in military law to share the products of their experience and research and is designed for use by military attorneys in connection with their official duties. Writings offered for publication should be of direct concern and import in the area of milita...

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The Custody Requirement for Habeas Corpus

By: Major Charles A. Cushman

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The Function Of Habeas Corpus. Habeas corpus, we have all been told, is a ?discretionary writ, extraordinary in nature, issued by a civil court to inquire into the legality of any restraint upon the body of a person.? Historically, the writ served the function of affording the prisoner a judicial inquiry into the validity of his pretrial restraint. In 1830, the Supreme Court put it this way?

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The Accuseds Right to a Speedy Trial I in Military Law

By: Major Carroll J. Tichenor

Military Law Review

Introduction: The right of a military accused to a speedy trial is a concept which has generated a great deal of confusion. Although frequently litigated at the trial level, there is little ?horn book law? and a review of the cases tends to leave one with the impression that military appellate courts have continued to cite cases which appear to have been reversed by later decisions. Adding to this confusion is the existence of two distinct legal philosophies concerning a...

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Military Law Review-Volume 91 (Usps 428-130) Cumulative Index: 197...

By: Major Percival D. Park

Military Law Review

Description: Information about Major Percival D. Park.

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Military Law Review Volume 90

Military Law Review

Description: Information about the Professional Writing Award for 1979.

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Military Law Review Volume 92

Military Law Review

Description: About the Criminal Law Symposium.

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Military Law Review-Volume 124

By: aptain Alan D. Chute

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The Military Law Review has been published quarterly at The Judge Advocate General?s School, US. Army, Charlottesville, Virginia, since 1958. The Review provides a forum for those interested in military law to share the products of their experience and research and is designed for use by military attorneys in connection with their official duties. Writings offered for publication should be of direct concern and import in this area of scholarship, and preference ...

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An Officer's Oath

By: Lieutenant Colonel Thomas H. Reese

Military Law Review

Introduction: You have held personal safety and comfort above duty, honor, and country, and, in so doing, have deliberately violated your oath as an officer of the United States Army. These words of reprimand were imposed upon an Army lieutenant colonel by Lieutenant General Robert N. Young, then Commanding General, Sixth US Army, on 21 February 1956. Considerable concern arose in the minds of military officers of the United States who read General Young?s words. Questio...

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Military Law Review-Volume 125

By: aptain Alan D. Chute

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The Military Law Review has been published quarterly at The Judge Advocate General?s School, US. Army, Charlottesville, Virginia, since 1958. The Review provides a forum for those interested in military law to share the products of their experience and research and is designed for use by military attorneys in connection with their official duties. Writings offered for publication should be of direct concern and import in this area of scholarship, and preference ...

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Military Law Review

By: Major William H. Neinast

Military Law Review

Preface: The Military Law Review is designed to provide a medium for those interested in the field of military law to share the product of their experience and research with their fellow lawyers. Articles should be of direct concern and import in this area of scholarship, and preference will be given to those articles having lasting value as reference material for the military lawyer. The Military Law Review does not purport to promulgate Department of the Army policy or...

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Military Law Review-Volume 122

By: aptain Alan D. Chute

Military Law Review

Excerpt: The Military Law Review has been published quarterly at The Judge Advocate General?s School, U.S. Army, Charlottesville, Virginia, since 1958. The Review provides a forum for those interested in military law to share the products of their experience and research and is designed for use by military attorneys in connection with their official duties. Writings offered for publication should be of direct concern and import in this area of scholarship, and preference...

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Pretrial Right to Counsel

By: Major John F. Christensen

Military Law Review

Excerpt: Before Arrest. A person who expects to be charged with a crime, or who has been indicted but not yet arrested, has complete freedom to seek the advice of a lawyer. The lawyer, in addition to advising him of his rights, may properly advise his client to remain silent after his arrest. Thus even though the right to consult with counsel prior to appearance before the magistrate has not generally been recognized, there are a certain number of cases where prosecuting...

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