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2010-06-17 17:05:59
2010-06-17 17:05:59

A summary court martial is a trial proceeding. If convicted by the court, the serviceman will have a Federal Felony on their criminal record.

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No. A General Courts-Martial is the equivalent to a felony conviction, a Special Courts-Martial is the equivalent of a misdemeanor, and a Summary Courts-Martial is a glorified Article 15 and does not appear in the criminal records, though it does affect the discharge level.


The only way your discharge will prevent you from purchasing a firearm is if you had an actual court martial conviction prior to your discharge, which will result in your discharge being classed as dishonorable. A court martial conviction is equivalent to a civilian felony conviction. A simple administrative discharge will not impair you from owning a firearm.


It means that a soldier is in court ordered by the marshalls. The above answer is incorrect. It means he is being taken to trial in military court. A soldier can be taken to summary court-martial, special court-martial, or general court-martial. All can order confinement, forfieture of pay, reduction in rank etc, but only special and general courts-martial are felony convictions, and can award punitive discharges (Bad Conduct or Dishonorable).


No. Felony offenses require a summary arrest (i.e.: taking you into custody).


No. If you're up for court martial, it is the equivalent of a felony trial in the civil sector.


There is no law to prevent it, but it will depend on the school and the instructor. Some will not teach those that are criminals as they are not considered morally responsible to trust with the techniques of a martial art.


Kentucky classifies death crimes (in general) in 4 categories: 1- Murder - this is a capital offense. 2-Manslaughter 1st degree - Class B Felony. 3-Manslaughter 2nd degree - Class C Felony. 4-Reckless Homicide - Class D Felony. The definitions of these crimes are described in KRS 507.020 to 507.050. Which you can find a link to the statues below. Krs 532.020 Designation of offenses, prescrbes these: (a) At least one (1) but not more than five (5) years shall be deemed a Class D felony; (b) At least five (5) but not more than ten (10) years shall be deemed a Class C felony; (c) At least ten (10) but not more than twenty (20) years shall be deemed a Class B felony; (d) For at least twenty (20) but not more than fifty (50) years or for life shall be deemed a Class A felony


It would result in a Military Courts Martial and could end with prison time and/or a felony record.


Hello YESIf the felony is committed outside of the military, you will be subject to civilian laws and punishment. If it committed in the line of duty, on or against the military, you will be subject to the Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ).


The traditionally will equate to a misdamenor charge in the civilian sector. However it is probable not to effect you in civilian employment, being some charges are not consistant with civilian law. Example in the military if you do not go to work on time you can receive a BCD (over a period of time and LOR's of corse) but in the civilian sector there is not a charge that would be ammicable in this case.


No, if you cannot be a fully functioning member of the civilian society, the military doesnt except you to be a good service member. If you were bad in civilian life, why would they expect you to be any better in military life?


It depends on what kind of job you're interested in, where you will be working, and who does the hiring (The USAF itself, or a civilian contractor).


Travel outside of the United States is typically affected based on the severity of your crime. Usually if you have committed a felony, you are not deemed eligible for a passport.


Unless you are a trained boxer or martial artist, an assault using only your hands (usually called a "Simple Assault") is a misdemeanor. An assault using ANY other kind of weapon (including kicking with your feet) is an "Assault With A Weapon" or "Assault with a Deadly Weapon" or "Assault and Battery," is a felony because of the severe bodily harm that can from from it (this includes the area of trained martial artists and boxers).


From Kentucky Revised Statutes 532.020 Designation of offenses. (1) Any offense defined outside this code for which a law outside this code provides a sentence to a term of imprisonment in the state for: (a) At least one (1) but not more than five (5) years shall be deemed a Class D felony; (b) At least five (5) but not more than ten (10) years shall be deemed a Class C felony; (c) At least ten (10) but not more than twenty (20) years shall be deemed a Class B felony; (d) For at least twenty (20) but not more than fifty (50) years or for life shall be deemed a Class A felony. (2) Any offense defined outside this code for which a law outside this code provides a sentence to a definite term of imprisonment with a maximum which falls between ninety (90) days and twelve (12) months shall be deemed a Class A misdemeanor. (3) Any offense defined outside this code for which a law outside this code provides a sentence to a definite term of imprisonment with a maximum of less than ninety (90) days shall be deemed a Class B misdemeanor. (4) Any offense defined outside this code for which a law outside this code provides a sentence to a fine only or to any other punishment, whether in combination with a fine or not, other than death or imprisonment shall be deemed a violation. Effective: July 15, 1998


The term "felony" is used to indicate the seriousness of an offense. A "felony" is a serious offense such as homicide, robbery, kidnapping, etc. A "misdemeanor" offense is a crime of less seriousness and a "summary" offense the least serious, such as a speeding ticket or littering fine. The term doesn't indicate whether it is a federal offense.


It would have to be by court order.ADDED: The process is known as EXPUNGEMENT. This process applies only to civilian criminal charges and NOT to military offenses.


Felony. Serious felony.


-a felony to keep someone (blacks) from voting or running for office -the president could arrest people who were suspected of being in the kkk


No, the Peace Corps will accept people who have been convicted of non-felony counts as long as they occurred before your 18th birthday but not felonies. However, depending on what type of felony it was, there are instances when that ban can be waived, providing the felony occurred some time ago.The Peace Corps may accept felons depending on what the crime was. They may also choose not to accept felons if they are deemed dangerous to other members.


It depends on the type of felony.It depends on the type of felony.It depends on the type of felony.It depends on the type of felony.It depends on the type of felony.It depends on the type of felony.


The letters that follow a felony are the degrees of the felony crime. A felony 6 is the lowest felony with a 1 being the highest.


Summary: The following sets forth the applicable crimes and the time period within which a prosecution must commence thereafter. Felonies: N/A (this means, a felony may be prosecuted at ANY time) Misdemeanors: Malicious misdemeanor: N/A; All others: 2 years


Depends what the Felony is. Felony means you have committed a crime.


A felony is not a misdemeanor, and a misdemeanor is not a felony.



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