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Military Law Review (194 Books)


The Military Law Review (ISSN 0026-4040) is the premier U.S. Armed Forces journal of military legal scholarship. It has been published quarterly by The Judge Advocate General's Legal Center & School (JAGS), U.S. Army, Charlottesville, Virginia since 1958. The Review is "designed for use by military attorneys in connection with their official duties," and "provides a forum for those interested in military law to share the products of their experience and research."

 
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Military Law Review

By: aptain Erik L. Christiansen

Military Law Review

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

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Military Law Review

By: aptain Erik L. Christiansen

Military Law Review

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

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Military Law Review-Volume 176

By: ajor Erik L. Christiansen

Military Law Review

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

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Military Law Review-Volume 177

By: aptain Joshua B. Stanton

Military Law Review

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

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Military Law Review-Volume 178

By: aptain Andras M. Marton

Military Law Review

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

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Military Law Review-Volume 179

By: aptain Andras M. Marton

Military Law Review

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

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Military Law Review-Volume 180

By: aptain Anita J. Fitch

Military Law Review

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

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Military Law Review Volume 31

By: Major General George B. Davis

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.

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The Warning Requirement of Article 31 (B): Who Must Do What to Who...

By: Major Robert F. Maguire

Military Law Review

Excerpt: No person subject to this chapter [Code] may interrogate, or request any statement from, an accused or a person suspected of an offense without first informing him of the nature of the accusation and advising him that he does not have to make any statement regarding the offense of which he is accused or suspected and that any statement made by him may be used as evidence against him in a trial by court-martial.? Article 31 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice...

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Observations on the Operation of a Unified Command Legal Office

By: Colonel Bland West

Military Law Review

Excerpt: In January 1968, General Lucius D. Clay was quoted by the Press as having told the Senate Preparedness Subcommittee that ?no future commander is going to fight a war with the weapons of one service.?? This statement was made against a background of suggestions by other responsible and well-informed persons that our defense forces be reorganized so as to provide more ?unified commands,? composed of land, sea, and air units. These views impliedly give recognition ...

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A New Look at the Law of War : Limited War Field Manual 27-10

By: Captain Gordon B. Baldwin

Military Law Review

Excerpt: A Law of War? General Marshall?s assertion was merely another way of repeating the old adage, ?you have to fight the enemy, not sue him.? This, of course, may be quite true, but it does not follow that law has no place at all in a modern war. Clearly, the role of law on a battlefield is by no means certain and one risks being dubbed naive who refers to a ?law of war? with the same sense of security as he refers to the law of crimes. Nevertheless, the existence o...

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Military Law Review-Volume 120

By: ajor Thomas J. Feeney

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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Kidnapping as a Military Offense

By: Major Melburnn Washburn

Military Law Review

Excerpt: In 1960, two prisoners escaping from a military stockade at Fort Carson, Colorado, kidnapped a p a r d . Their subsequent trial by general court-martial started a judicial process culminating in holdings by the United States Court of Military Appeals that the offense of kidnapping, in violation of Colorado statutes, is also an offense under the Uniform Code of Military Justice. The opinions in these cases focused the attention of military lawyers on general cons...

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Military Law Review-Volume 121

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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The Soviet States of Forces Agreements: Legal Limitations or Polit...

By: Colonel George S. Prugh

Military Law Review

Introduction: In the late months of 1956 and during 1957 the USSR negotiated agreements with four other Communist states, agreements which at first blush describe a new relationship 2 between the Communist bloc leadership and those bloc states where Soviet troops are stationed and which have obligations of mutual defense and collective security. Taken together and with their supplemental agreements those pacts weave a neat pattern of legal formality, a tightly wrapped ba...

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Government Caused Delays in the Performance of Federal Contracts t...

By: Major Robert B. Clark

Military Law Review

Introduction: It has been said that delays in the performance of Government contracts have accounted for more losses and a greater percentage of business failure than any other single factor in the field of Government procurement.' We are all aware of the example of the over optimistic or inefficient contractor who is forced to pay liquated damages because he has not been able to complete his work on time, but the contractor is not the only party who can cause delays. In...

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Military Law Review-Volume 160

By: aptainmary J. Bradley

Military Law Review

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

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The Specificity Required in Military Search Warrants

By: Captain Howard C. Eggers

Military Law Review

Excerpt: This article discusses a need for a definite description of the place to be searched and the things to be seized in military search warrants. The specificity standards for research are identified, defined and analyzed. These standards, revealed in federal case law and present military practices, establish certain guidelines to be followed and that the standards of specificity be applied to the place, the person, and the thing.

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Military Law Review-Volume 161

By: aptain Mary J. Bradley

Military Law Review

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

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Probable Cause and the Informer

By: Major Francis A. Gilligan

Military Law Review

Introduction: have expressed a preference for searches authorized by a magistrate. In the military a military judge or a commanding officer takes the place of the magistrate. Perspective in this area may be gained by recognizing three ways in which information as to criminal activity may reach the magistrate. One, in the rare case, he may personally observe criminal activity or its fruits. Two, he may personally confront the person who has seen the criminal activity or e...

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