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         Military Law Us:     more books (100)
  1. US Collective Memory, Intervention and Vietnam: The Cultural Politics of US Foreign Policy since 1969 (Contemporary Security Studies) by David Ryan, 2009-05-31
  2. Nazi War Crimes, US Intelligence and Selective Prosecution at Nuremberg: Controversies Regarding the Role of the Office of Strategic Services by Michael Salter, 2007-07-06
  3. The Blackstone of Military Law: Colonel William Winthrop by Joshua E. Kastenberg, 2009-04-28
  4. US Intervention Policy and Army Innovation: From Vietnam to Iraq (Strategy and History) by Richard Lock-Pullan, 2005-12-16
  5. The power of persuasion: dual components of US leadership. (Perspectives on the United States).(Joseph Nye)(Interview): An article from: Harvard International Review by Sean Creehan, Sabeel Rahman, 2003-01-01
  6. An empire in denial: the limits of US imperialism.(United States): An article from: Harvard International Review by Niall Ferguson, 2003-09-22
  7. The transatlantic rift: US leadership after September 11. (Perspectives on the United States).(European, American views on global security): An article from: Harvard International Review by Javier Solana, 2003-01-01
  8. RUSSIA - Feb. 24 - US Senate Approves Legislation.(Russia faces possible sanctions over weapons supply to Iran)(Brief Article): An article from: APS Diplomat Recorder
  9. Terrorist Among Us by B. A. Bouley, 2010-05-01
  10. The new review: US nuclear policy. (Global Notebook).(possible targets of nuclear attack): An article from: Harvard International Review by Rodica Buzescu, 2002-09-22
  11. Articles for the Government of theUnited States Navy by US Government, 2009-11-19
  12. Thesis Supported: Analysis Of The Policy Prohibiting Homosexuals From Serving In The US Military by Dirk Jenkins, 2010-05-04
  13. Law Enforcement Investigations - U.S. Army Field Manual FM 3-19.13 (SS FM 19-20) on CD-ROM by U.S. Army, us army, et all 2005-01-10
  14. Military Police Operations - U.S. Army Field Manual FM 3-19.1 (SS FM 19-1) on CD-ROM by U.S. Army, us army, et all 2001-03-22

United States and International Government military and Intelligence USCSOI, USCustoms Service Office of United States Government law Enforcement Agencies
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Certain Locations Or Sections Thereof May Be Closed To Unauthorized Use.
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62. NARA | Facilities | Missouri | National Personnel Records Center
request (with signature and date) to the extent allowed by law. gov to order a copyof your military records must be in writing, signed and mailed to us at the
Where Is...? / How Do I...? Where Is...? Hot Topics / What's New The Constitution The Declaration of Independence The Bill of Rights Genealogy Veterans' Service Records Archival Research Catalog (ARC) Access to Archival Databases (AAD) Electronic Records Archives (ERA) Archives Library Info. Center (ALIC) Calendar of Events FAQs FOIA Reading Room Information Security Oversight Office Interagency Working Group (IWG) Locations and Hours (Facilities) Media Desk Organization Chart Preservation Prologue Magazine Publications How Do I...? Use this Site Order Copies Contact NARA Visit NARA Apply for a Job Volunteer at NARA Research Online Find a Public Law Apply for a Grant Find Records Management Training April 9, 2003 Sections NARA Facilities Main Page Research Centers Records Centers Records Management ... Presidential Libraries Resources Facilities By State Genealogy Workshops Centers Information Processing System (CIPS) Selected Finding Aids ... Search in NARA Facilities National Personnel Records Center
Military Personnel Records The National Personnel Records Center, Military Personnel Records (NPRC-MPR) is the repository of millions of military personnel, health, and medical records of discharged and deceased veterans of all services during the 20th century. NPRC (MPR) also stores medical treatment records of retirees from all services, as well as records for dependent and other persons treated at naval medical facilities. Information from the records is made available upon written request (with signature and date) to the extent allowed by law.

63. U. S. Military Surplus, Army Navy & Law Enforcement Products/Gear
clothing for professional law enforcement, corrections countless others and comfortedus in our America's Most Comprehensive military Search
Your 'net' source for current issue and
for professional law enforcement, corrections,
...and of course, the private individual
Look for the opening of our newly,
re-constructed site in the near future.
...let's hear it for those courageous, outstanding USA military commandos
...those Army Rangers...those Navy Seals...those CIA operatives
...risking their lives to extract a wounded POW....and to them was all in a day's work...America salutes you and thanks you!
....we honor the astronauts of America's Space Shuttle Columbia
and our prayers are with their families.
GI Surplus.Com salutes
the American men and women who have served,
and who currently serve to protect our national freedom...
Our reservists and guardsmen have left
their homes on the Delmarva Peninsula to serve in the war on terrorism. Many had returned home during the past year after duty at the Pentagon, Guantanamo Bay and the states' large airports. This time however, they are again going to the Persian Gulf area as many of them did in 1990/91. Our thoughts and

64. Group Says U.S. Broke Law In Use Of Cluster Bombs In Afghanistan
The us military violated international law in Afghanistan by indiscriminately droppingcluster bombs on populated areas, killing at least 25 civilians and
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Published on Wednesday, December 18, 2002 by the Washington Post Group Says U.S. Broke Law in Use Of Cluster Bombs in Afghanistan by Vernon Loeb The U.S. military violated international law in Afghanistan by indiscriminately dropping cluster bombs on populated areas, killing at least 25 civilians and injuring numerous others, Human Rights Watch said in a report scheduled for release today. Also See:
Cluster Bombs

Federation of American Scientists
Long After the Air Raids, Bomblets Bring More Death

Guardian/UK 1/28/02
America Cluster Bombs Iraq

William Arkin/Washington Post 2/26/01
New Crusade Targets Cluster Bombs

Christian Science Monitor 9/8/00
Red Cross Urges Cluster Bomb Halt
Associated Press 9/5/00 Cluster Bombs: The Hidden Toll Guardian/UK 8/8/00 If A Cluster Bomb Could Talk by Norman Solomon 5/13/99 NATO Use of Cluster Bombs Must Stop Human Rights Watch 5/11/99 The group also said that another 127 civilians have been killed or injured in Afghanistan by unexploded cluster "bomblets" that have become "de facto antipersonnel landmines" across large areas of the country. Sixty-nine percent of those killed or injured, the group said, were children. "While U.S. modifications in targeting and technology appear to have reduced the adverse humanitarian side effects of the cluster bombs used in Afghanistan to some degree," the Human Rights Watch report said, "the weapon still poses a danger to civilians in future conflicts because of its broad footprint, lack of accuracy, and high number of explosive duds left behind."

65. Yale Law V. US Military
Yale law v. us military By Joseph J. Sabia October 8, 2002 For decades, us taxpayers have been forced to

66. Veterans & Military Affairs -- Web Resources ASLAPR Law & Research Library Div.
us Dept. of Defense America's military Arizona's Facts and Figures;us Dept. Access to military Service and Pension Records. us Dept.
Collections Frequently Asked
Legislative ...
Veterans and Military Affairs Select one of the following to access a resource or for additional topical detail options or return to the Information Resources Home Page
TOPICAL DETAIL SECTION This section provides more selection options for the topics listed: Fast Facts Return to the Top Agencies

67. - British National Indicted In Military Hacking Case - Nov. 12, 2002
Virginia (CNN) A British hacker managed to obtain sensitive but not classifiedinformation from computers at a variety of us military installations before
CNN Europe CNN Asia Languages Spanish Portuguese German Italian Korean Arabic Japanese On CNN TV Transcripts Headline News CNN International ... Special Reports SERVICES Video Newswatch E-Mail Services CNN To Go SEARCH Web
British national indicted in military hacking case
U.S. Attorney Paul McNulty Story Tools
RESOURCES Indictment: U.S. v. Gary McKinnon (FindLaw, PDF) ALEXANDRIA, Virginia (CNN) A British hacker managed to obtain "sensitive" but not classified information from computers at a variety of U.S. military installations before being caught, federal prosecutors said Tuesday. U.S. officials will seek to extradite Gary McKinnon, 36, from London to face trial on the charges, said Paul McNulty, the U.S. Attorney for the Eastern District of Virginia. McKinnon has been in British custody during the investigation but was free Tuesday, McNulty said. "Mr. McKinnon is charged with the biggest military computer hack of all time," McNulty said. "It's probably one of the biggest hacks ever detected." McKinnon, an unemployed computer system administrator, is accused of breaking into military, NASA and civilian networks and accessing 98 computers at the Pentagon; Fort Benning, Georgia; Fort Meade, Maryland; the Earle Naval Weapons Station in Colt's Neck, New Jersey; and the Johnson Space Center in Houston, among others. "The success of this investigation serves as a warning to all hackers: You are not invisible. You cannot act anonymously on the Internet," he said. "If you hack us, we will find you and we will prosecute you and we will send you to prison."

68. - Tribunals Break Sharply From Civilian Courts - December 7, 2001
challenge us terror probe. EXTRA INFORMATION. A look at previous tribunals. Orderallowing military tribunals in some cases. LEGAL RESOURCES. Latest Legal News. law



CNN TV what's on
show transcripts

CNN Headline News

CNN International

EDITIONS Asia Europe ... set your edition Languages Spanish Portuguese German Italian Korean Arabic Japanese Time, Inc. People Fortune EW InStyle Business 2.0 dictionary
Tribunals break sharply from civilian courts
By Kevin Drew ATLANTA, Georgia (CNN) As Congress and the U.S. debate President Bush's order for military tribunals, details of the legal proceedings are being worked out by the Department of Defense. A military tribunal is essentially a court-martial, or a military trial, during a time of war. The rules of evidence that are in the civilian criminal trials do not apply. The tribunal ordered by Bush would target non-U.S. citizens suspected by the White House to be terrorists. "These are not ordinary criminal defendants, in the sense that even someone who commits a grievous crime as an isolated murder does not have as their fundamental purpose bringing down an entire society," said Douglas Kmeic, dean of the Catholic University School of Law, in an interview with CNN. U.S. citizens who fought for the Taliban in Afghanistan would be exempt from prosecution under President Bush's military tribunal order, the State Department's war crimes expert told a Senate committee.

69. Harvard Law School Bows To U.S. And Allows Military Recruiters
Harvard law School. Bows to us and Allows military Recruiters. ByNYTimes from the Web, August 28, 2002. BOSTON, Aug. 27 — Harvard Clippings/August 2002/Harvard Law School Bows to U.
Gay and Lesbian
Political Action and Support Groups (GayPASG) Harvard Law School Bows to U.S. and Allows Military Recruiters
By NYTimes from the Web, August 28, 2002 BOSTON , Aug. 27 — Harvard Law School will allow military recruiters back on its campus, bowing to pressure from the Department of Defense rather than risk losing $328 million of Harvard University's federal financing. The law school has denied military recruiters access to its career services office since at least 1979 because the military, which rejects openly gay members, violates the school's antidiscrimination policy, Robert C. Clark, dean of the law school, said in an interview. The policy prohibits bias on the basis of sexual orientation. But military recruiters still visited the campus as guests of the Harvard Law School Veterans Association, actions that Dean Clark said were "part of the dichotomy" between the antidiscrimination policy and free speech. "There is no hostility at all toward the military," Dean Clark said, "but there is a very strong disagreement with their policy. We'll express our disagreement at every possible public occasion." The school's decision was first reported today in The Boston Globe.

70. U.S. Military Wants No Domestic Law-Enforcement Role -- (Letter)
News usA Today October 5, 1999 Pg. 16. us military Wants No DomesticLawEnforcement Role. A column in usA TODAY last week implied
USA Today
October 5, 1999
Pg. 16 U.S. Military Wants No Domestic Law-Enforcement Role A column in USA TODAY last week implied that the Defense Department is seeking an active role in domestic law enforcement. That is absolutely wrong. Ironically, we strongly agree with the headline (''Terrorist attack in U.S.? Don't put military in charge," The Forum, Thursday). Like any federal agency with the appropriate training and resources, the Defense Department has a proper role to play in preparing America for a terrorist attack involving chemical or biological weapons. As part of an ongoing federal interagency effort and because it has long prepared to face such attacks on the battlefield, the Defense Department is doing its part to prepare the nation by supporting lead federal agencies in their efforts. However, we fully understand and have stated repeatedly that any such assistance will be in support of the appropriate federal civilian authority either the Department of Justice or the Federal Emergency Management Agency. Our efforts to date including special National Guard teams that will advise and assist communities upon request and the training of local emergency "first responders" under a program mandated by Congress and now being transferred to the Justice Department remain consistent with this supporting role. There are no plans to create a "Homelands Defense Command" or any other military institution to oversee civilian-led response efforts.

71. U.S. Northcom | Who We Are - Operating With The Law
Prohibiting direct military involvement in law enforcement is in keeping with longstandingUS law and policy limiting the military's role in domestic affairs.§ion=10

72. ETAN: US Law Bars Military Aid Indon
us law bars us military aid and training for Indonesia. East TimorAction Network/us. March 14 2001 Friends,. In light of the debate
BACK DOOR Newsletter on East Timor home March news
"If President Bush, Secretary Powell, Assistant Secretary Wolfowitz, the Indonesian government or anyone else would like to resume U.S. military relations with the Indonesian government, they must either meet the conditions in the law or change the law by an act of Congress." Charles Scheiner , National Coordinator, East Timor Action Network/US
U.S. law bars U.S. military aid and training for Indonesia
East Timor Action Network/US
March 14 2001
In light of the debate and lobbying to resume U.S. military weapons shipments and training for Indonesia, I thought it would be useful to circulate the operative law on the subject. If President Bush, Secretary Powell, Assistant Secretary Wolfowitz, the Indonesian government or anyone else would like to resume U.S. military relations with the Indonesian government, they must either meet the conditions in the law or change the law by an act of Congress. U.S. Public Law 106-429 was signed into legal effect by President Clinton on 6 November 2000, after being passed by both Houses of Congress (each of which was Republican-controlled at the time). It remains in effect until September 30, 2001. Several of the conditions it sets forth have not yet been met, although a few have been.
Here is the relevant text:
SEC. 579. (a) Funds appropriated by this Act under the headings “International Military Education and Training” and “Foreign Military Financing Program” may be made available for Indonesia if the President determines and submits a report to the appropriate congressional committees that the Government of Indonesia and the Indonesian Armed Forces are:

73. Democratic Underground Forums - 1878 Military Law Gets New Attention (US Marines
1878 military law Gets New Attention (us Marines Patroling the Streets?). 1878military law Gets New Attention (us Marines Patroling the Streets?).
Home Forums Articles Links Directory ... Moderator Info 1878 Military Law Gets New Attention (US Marines Patroling the Streets?) Email this topic to a friend
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Nov-24-01, 01:29 PM (ET) 1878 Military Law Gets New Attention (US Marines Patroling the Streets?) By T.A. BADGER, Associated Press Writer SAN ANTONIO (AP) - America's military is largely prohibited from acting as a domestic police force, but with the increased fears of terrorism, some experts say it's time to rethink those restrictions. ``Our way of life has forever changed,'' wrote Sen. John Warner R-Va., in a letter last month to Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld. ``Should this law now be changed to enable our active-duty military to more fully join other domestic assets in this war against terrorism?'' The law, known as the Posse Comitatus Act, was championed by Southern lawmakers in 1878 who were angry about the widespread use of the Army in post-Civil War law enforcement. It currently bans the Army, Navy, Air Force and Marines from participating in arrests, searches, seizure of evidence and other police-type activity on U.S. soil. The Coast Guard and National Guard troops under the control of state governors are excluded from the act

74. BBC News | AMERICAS | Legal Implications Of Retaliation
The BBC's Barnaby Mason considers what any military action taken by the us would mean in international law.
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SERVICES Daily E-mail News Ticker Mobiles/PDAs Feedback ... Low Graphics Friday, 14 September, 2001, 16:43 GMT 17:43 UK Legal implications of retaliation
Military retaliation seems almost inevitable
By Diplomatic Correspondent Barnaby Mason President Bush has said that, as a result of the attacks on New York and Washington, the United States is engaged in the first war of the 21st Century.
Are we not supposed to in any way react, and are we supposed to simply respect the sovereignty, say, of Afghanistan if they indeed were behind this?
State Department official Richard Haass Retaliatory military action of some kind seems almost inevitable. The United States is of course conducting a criminal investigation and collecting evidence. But beyond the normal legal process, the Bush administration is drawing up a whole range of options for action against presumed culprits and the countries it decides are sheltering them. A senior State Department official, Richard Haass, told the BBC that the United States would have the moral high ground and indicated that it would not be restrained by legal questions of sovereignty.

75. Indon Military Says Law Will Be Enforced On Militia; US Denies Embargo (again)
Subject Indon military says law will be enforced on militia; us denies embargo(again) Indonesian military says law will be enforced on militia.


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Subject: Indon military says law will be enforced on militia; US denies embargo (again) Indonesian military says law will be enforced on militia JAKARTA, Oct 3 (AFP) - Indonesia's armed forces on Tuesday again warned they would take legal measures against pro-Jakarta militias who refuse to surrender their weapons before an October 17 deadline. "If they insist on retaining their weapons, legal measures will be taken against them," armed forces (TNI) spokesman Air Vice Marshal Graito Usodo told a press briefing here. Usodo was referring to the militiamen who are among the 130,000 East Timorese refugees in West Timor, most of them in camps which Jakarta is vowing to close down soon. Jakarta has appealed to the international community to assist with the problem, saying it does not have the resources to repatriate or resettle the refugees in other parts of Indonesia. The year-long problems of the militia and refugees in West Timor did not "solely belong to the TNI," Usodo said. But he made no reference to US embassy statements saying Washington's offer of aid to help resettle the refugees had been ignored.

76. Possible Loss Of U.S. Citizenship And Foreign Military Service
Federal statutes long in force prohibit certain aspects of foreign military serviceoriginating lower court ruling that it was not a crime under us law for an
A U.S. citizen who is a resident or citizen of a foreign country may be subject to compulsory military service in that country. Although the United States opposes service by U.S. citizens in foreign armed forces, there is little that we can do to prevent it since each sovereign country has the right to make its own laws on military service and apply them as it sees fit to its citizens and residents. Such participation by citizens of our country in the internal affairs of foreign countries can cause problems in the conduct of our foreign relations and may involve U.S. citizens in hostilities against countries with which we are at peace. For this reason, U.S. citizens facing the possibility of foreign military service should do what is legally possible to avoid such service. Federal statutes long in force prohibit certain aspects of foreign military service originating within the United States. The current laws are set forth in Section 958-960 of Title 18 of the United States Code. In Wiborg v. U.S.

77. How America Goes To War, President, Law, Military, Page 5
Website of Dr. Almon Leroy Way, Jr., Page Five
Official declarations of war having been rendered obsolete by the technology and charactersitics of modern warfare, it should come as no great surprise to a person when he or she realizes that, during the fifty-three and one-half years following the close of World War II in 1945, the U.S.A. has been involved in numerous military conflicts abroad, including four major wars as well as many smaller-scale military interventionsnot any of which (whether a major war or a smaller-scale military action) was associated with a congressional declaration of war. The four major wars in which the U.S.A. has been directly involved during the past half century are listed below, the name of each war followed by the years of direct American military engagement.
    1. The Korean War [1950-1953];

78. How America Goes To War, President, Law, Military, Page 6
Website of Dr. Almon Leroy Way, Jr. Page Six
Almon Leroy Way, Jr.
Throughout the history of the U.S.A. under the Federal Constitution, there have been hundreds of instances in which the nation's Armed Forces, operating solely on the basis of presidential orders and without the benefit of congressional declarations of war, were engaged in military conflict abroad. While most of these undeclared conflicts were short rather than protracted engagements, each beginning and ending so quickly that there was no opportunity for congressional consideration and approval of the President's action, Congress has not always declared war when the nation became involved in a longer, more drawn out conflict. In fact, Congress has declared war in only five of the thirteen major shooting wars in which the U.S.A. has been involved:
    1. The War of 1812 against Great Britain [1812-1814]*;

79. Night Vision Binoculars For Military And Law Enforcement Surveillance, Security,
ARM3 Generation 3 Night Vision Weapon Sight - $2860. AN/PVS-7 - MilitaryGeneration 3 us Night vision system with - $2249. law Enforcement.
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to increase global awareness among the us public while advocates for human rightsand peace law by using The military law Task Force of the National lawyers
Please email us to identify other organizations we should add to our links.
Bill of Rights Defense Committee
Make your city or town a Civil Liberties Safe Zone. Visit the Tools page to find out how! California Coalition for Battered Women in Prison
CA Coalition for Battered Women in Prison is a statewide grassroots coalition of activists, attorneys, therapists, students, community members, and other dedicated individuals throughout CA who strive to end the re-victimization of battered women in prison. California Prison Focus www.
California Prison Focus works to stop human rights violations, improve medical care and end long-term isolation in California's prisons. Center for Constitutional Rights
The Center for Constitutional Rights is a legal and educational organization dedicated to advancing and protecting the rights guaranteed by the U.S. Constitution and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Founded in 1966 by NLG members and others who represented civil rights demonstrators in the South, CCR is committed to the creative use of law as a positive force for social change. The Center for Guerrilla Law

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