To Be Filed with Basic FPM Chapter 751
SUBCHAPTER 1. General Provisions
1-1. Agency Responsibility for Discipline
1-3. Choosing Among Disciplinary Actions
1-4. Determining Appropriate Penalties
SUBCHAPTER 2. Specific Disciplinary Situations
2-1. Fraud, Theft, and Intentionally Dishonest Conduct
2-2. Unauthorized Absence
SUBCHAPTER 3. Written Reprimands
3-2. Formal Written Reprimand
3-3. Withdrawal of Reprimand
APPENDIX A. Memorandum for Director of the Army Staff dated 22 March 1985, subject: Need for Strong Disciplinary Measures to Help Combat Fraud, Waste and Abuse
*This is a self-contained chapter. !t does not follow the paragraphing of FPM chapter 751.
Memorandum for Director of the Army Staff
DEPARTMENT OF THE ARMY
22 March 1985
MEMORANDUM FOR DIRECTOR OF THE ARMY STAFF
SUBJECT: Need for Strong Disciplinary Measures to Help Combat Fraud, Waste and Abuse
It is essential that strong and effective measures be applied, consistent with applicable law and regulation, to those individuals who are found to have engaged in theft, fraud, or other intentionally dishonest conduct against the Army.
Service members who engage in this type of misconduct are already subject to punishment under applicable provisions of the Uniform Code of Military Justice and to adverse personnel actions.
Effective with the promulgation of Army Regulation 690-700, Chapter 751, it is the policy of the Army that any civilian employee found to have engaged in theft, fraud, or other intentionally dishonest conduct against the Army will be considered for removal from the federal service. Any lesser penalty will require justifiable mitigating circumstances. It is the duty of all supervisors to ensure that this policy is implemented.
This strong disciplinary posture is a necessary element in the Army's campaign against fraud, waste, and abuse. The vast majority of our civilian employees are honest, hard working, and fully aware of their fiduciary responsibilities to the public. We must assure that they are not required to tolerate or work with those who will not live up to this public trust.
This policy should be given the widest possible dissemination throughout the Army.
JOHN A. WICKHAM, JR. John. Marsh, Jr.
General, United States Army Secretary of the Army
Chief of Staff