Like civilians, military personnel have a constitutionally-protected right to a speedy trial, as specified under Article 10 of the Uniform Code of Military Justice.
What does UCMJ stand for?
UCMJ stands for Uniform Code of Military Justice
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Underground Church of the Most High (est. 1970)
- Unicoi County Memorial Hospital (Erwin, TN)
- Unitarian Church of Marlborough and Hudson (Massachusetts)
- Uniting Care Moreland Hall (alcohol and drug treatment; est. 1970; Australia)
- University Centre for Mental Health (Australia)
- Ulster County Mental Health Department (Kingston, NY)
- Upper Canada Minor Hockey League
- Utah Collaborative Medical Home Project
- Union County Magnet High School (New Jersey)
- United Christian Ministries International
- University Centre Milton Keynes (college; UK)
- Unbiased Converted Measurement Kalman Filter
- Ulan Coal Mines Limited (Mudgee, New South Wales, Australia)
- Unit Committed Munitions List
- Unit for Combating Money Laundering (various nations)
- University Council of Modern Languages (UK)
- University of California Management and Leadership Conference
- User Centered Marketing Lifecycle
- User Community Modeling Language
- Universidad Catolica Madre y Maestra
Samples in periodicals archive:
Meanwhile some sticking points remain, including a Defense Department demand that American service personnel receive immunity from prosecution in Afghanistan, with any misconduct to be adjudicated under the Pentagon's Uniform Code of Military Justice, not Afghan law.
Article 112a of the Uniform Code of Military Justice remains unchanged For all service members, including Reservists.
When TJAGSA reopened on 2 October 1950, the bulk of the teaching at Fort Myer focused on the new Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ), which had been enacted by Congress in 1950 and was scheduled to take effect in 1951.
Any guilty parties must be punished to the full extent allowed by the Uniform Code of Military Justice and by relevant American laws.
I was officially deprived of an opinion about the war by the Uniform Code of Military Justice.
Her ruling is not the law but rather a single federal judge's decision to overturn a lawfully-enacted element of the Uniform Code of Military Justice.
The Uniform Code of Military Justice provisions that govern the discharge of homosexuals from the armed forces actually date to 1950, and "don't ask, don't tell" was a compromise measure that took effect only in 1993.