Army Regulation 190-45

30 March 2007

Effective date: 30 April 2007

UNCLASSIFIED

Military Police

Law Enforcement Reporting



SUMMARY of CHANGE

AR 190-45
Law Enforcement Reporting

This major revision, dated 30 March 2007--

* Consolidates AR 190-45, Law enforcement Reporting, AR 190-40, Serious Incident Report, AR 190-29, Misdemeanors and Uniform Violation Notices Referred to U.S. Magistrate or District Courts, and AR 190-27, Army Participation in Criminal Justice Information Systems, Federal Bureau of Investigation, into one regulation.

* Modifies the offense codes in the 5D series (table 4-1).

* Establishes offense codes for self injury without intent to avoid service; protection orders; domestic violence evidence; fraudulent enlistment, appointment or separation; check worthless, making and uttering by dishonorably failing to maintain funds; and registration of sex offender (table 4-1).

* Adds a requirement to send a copy of a Military Police Report to United States Army Reserve Command when a Reserve Soldier is listed as the subject of an offense (para 4-7).

* Incorporates revisions that address sexual assault reporting and evidence handling procedures (para 4-15).

* Incorporates restricted reporting procedures for certain domestic violence cases (para 4-16).



Chapter 1
Introduction

1-1. Purpose

This regulation —

a. Prescribes policies, procedures and responsibilities on the preparation, reporting, use, retention, and disposition of DA Form 3975 (Military Police Reports) (MPRs) and documents related to law enforcement activities, DA Form 3975-1 (Military Police Report-Additional Offenses), DA Form 3975-2 (Military Police Report-Additional Subjects), DA Form 3975-3 (Military Police Report-Additional Victims), DA Form 3975-4 (Military Police Report-Additional Persons Related to Report), and DA Form 3975-5 (Military Police Report-Additional Property).

b. Implements crime reporting requirements of the Uniform Federal Crime Reporting Act ( Title 10, United States Code , Section 534 (10 USC 534)), the Brady Handgun Violence Prevention Act (18 USC 922), and the Victim Rights and Restitution Act (42 USC 10601).

c. Prescribes policies and procedures for submitting criminal history data (fingerprint cards) to the Criminal Justice Information Systems (CJIS) Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI).

d. Mandates the use of the Centralized Operations Police Suite (COPS) Military Police Reporting System (MPRS) as the automated reporting System to standardize law enforcement reporting throughout the Army providing commanders, Headquarters, Department of the Army (HQDA), and the Department of Defense (DOD) a record of MPRs and services.

e. Prescribes responsibilities and updates policy and procedures for reporting serious incidents within the Department of the Army (DA). The Serious Incident Report (SIR) System —

(1) Provides early notice to HQDA that a serious incident has occurred or will have occurred.

(2) Provides the chain of command with timely information to respond to queries from DOD, news media, and others.

(3) Meets law enforcement reporting requirements for selected criminal incidents and provides law enforcement personnel such as the Department of Homeland Security and Transportation Security Administration the most current information available.

(4) Is not designed to be used for statistical comparison of commands.

(5) Is not intended to include reporting of all criminal acts.

f. Provides policies and procedures for Army participation in the CJIS, National Crime Information Center (NCIC) of the FBI. It supplements standards and procedures established in the NCIC Operating Manual and the National Law Enforcement Telecommunications Systems (NLETS) Operating Manual.

g. Sets forth policies and procedures for the handling of misdemeanors referred to U.S. Magistrates or District Courts. It pertains to petty offenses and other misdemeanors, including, but not limited to, most moving and standing traffic violations and certain violations of conservation, environmental protection, and safety laws committed by service members and civilians on military installations.

h. Assigns the geographic areas of responsibility to specific installation Provost Marshals (PMs)/Directors of Emergency Services (DES).

1-2. References

Required and related publications and prescribed and referenced forms are listed in appendix A .

1-3. Explanation of abbreviations and terms

Abbreviations and special terms used in this regulation are explained in the glossary .

1-4. Responsibilities

a. The Provost Marshal General (PMG) will —

(1) Establish and develop policy and procedures —

(a) For the preparation, use, and disposition of MP records and forms.

(b) For the Army's participation in CJIS, NCIC, NLETS, and Army access to state law enforcement and criminal justice agency information consistent with applicable state and Federal law.

(c) For reporting serious incidents, maintain the official record of serious incident reports submitted to HQDA. All official records will be maintained in accordance with AR 25-400-2 .

(2) Maintain the official record of serious incident reports submitted to HQDA. All official records will be maintained in accordance with AR 25-400-2.

(3) Report crime within the Army, develop Armywide crime statistics, and coordinate law enforcement reporting to the CJIS, FBI, and the Department of Justice (DOJ).

(4) Establish and manage the COPS System as the automated MPRS within the Army. This includes procedures for entering records, retention of records, dissemination of records and use of such records by DA, DOD agencies, and Federal, state, and local law enforcement agencies.

(5) Prepare and execute the DA's agreement to utilize the services of NLETS and participation in CJIS.

b. Director, Installation Management Command (IMCOM); Commander, Army Materiel Command (AMC); Commander, Medical Command (MEDCOM); other Commanders if Army Commands (ACOMs), Army Service Component Commands (ASCCs), and Direct Reporting Units (DRUs) who have reporting or oversight responsibilities under this regulation (such as Commander, U.S. Army Forces Command (FORSCOM), Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command (SDDC), and Commander, U.S. Corps of Engineers (USACE) and Commander, United States Army Reserve Command (USARC)) will ensure that subordinate garrison commanders —

(1) Utilize the COPS System to meet reporting requirements prescribed in this regulation.

(2) Comply with all referenced provisions of Federal law in this regulation.

(3) Submit required criminal history data to the U.S. Army Crime Records Center (USACRC) for transmittal to CJIS.

(4) Forward requests for participation in NCIC that meet the criteria of this regulation to Director, U.S. Army Crime Records Center (CICR-CR), 6010 6th Street, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-5585.

(5) Ensure that installation PMs/DESs enter into state user agreements for access to state law enforcement telecommunications systems and agencies.

(6) Report serious incidents to HQDA as prescribed by this regulation.

(7) Report incidents occurring off the installation in the geographic areas for PM/DES activities prescribed by table 1-1 .

(a) Table 1-1 assigns geographic areas of responsibilities to specific PM/DES.

(b) The PM/DES will utilize table 1-1 to execute all necessary liaison, coordination, and lawful missions with civilian authorities within their geographic area of responsibility.

(8) Establish additional reporting categories as prescribed in paragraph 8-4 , if desired.

c. Senior mission commanders will —

(1) Ensure that commanders at all levels report alleged criminal incidents to the installation Provost Marshal Office (PMO)/DES and U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command (USACIDC) for appropriate inquiry and investigation.

(2) Ensure that battalion commanders or the first lieutenant colonel in the chain of command complete DA Form 4833 (Commander's Report of Disciplinary or Administrative Action) with supporting documentation (copies of Article 15s, court martial orders, reprimands, and so on) for all USACIDC investigations. The unit and brigade commander or their equivalent will also receive a copy of the DA Form 4833 for all USACIDC investigations.

(3) Ensure that company, troop, and battery level commanders complete DA Form 4833 with supporting documentation (copies of Article 15s, court martial orders, reprimands, and so on) in all cases investigated by military police (MP) investigations, civilian detectives employed by the DA, and the PMO/DES.

d. The Commanding General, U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command will ensure that COPS technical training for functional users is incorporated into the instructional programs of service schools.

e. The Director, USACRC will —

(1) Receive MPRs prepared per this regulation and related Army law enforcement regulations, policies, and procedures.

(2) Maintain records that support entries made in the CJIS, FBI. This includes the criminal history file of the NCIC.

(3) Respond to requests for information received from local, state, Federal, and international law enforcement agencies.

(4) Respond to requests for MPRs submitted under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) or Privacy Act.

(5) Process amendment requests under the Privacy Act in coordination with installation PMs/DES.

(6) Be responsible to the PMG for the coordination of installation PM or DES participation in CJIS and NCIC and resolution of operational issues concerning the DA's participation in CJIS and NLETS.

(7) Be responsible to the Commander, USACIDC for establishing internal NCIC operating policies based on rules and operating policies of the NCIC Advisory Policy Board and state control terminal agencies (CTAs).

(8) Appoint a Federal service coordinator to represent the PMG at working group meetings for CJIS and NLETS.

(9) Enter into a user agreement with CJIS concerning the Army's adherence to all CJIS operating policies and regulations and where applicable state criminal justice agencies.

f. Installation PMs/DES or security officers charged with law enforcement operations will —

(1) Comply with crime records and reporting requirements of this regulation and ensure that documents and forms are accurately completed and forwarded as prescribed in this regulation.

(2) Respond to routine requests for information received from local, state, Federal, international law enforcement agencies, and Privacy and FOIA requests for information.

(3) Enforce all laws and regulations pertaining to misdemeanors.

(4) Select, train, and employ Army installation law enforcement personnel in accordance with doctrine contained in Field Manual (FM) 19-10 .

(5) Assure adherence by Army installation law enforcement personnel to provisions of this regulation with the exception of changes dictated by the U.S. Magistrate or U.S. District Court of the judicial district in which their installation is located.

(6) Enter violations issued on the Central Violations Bureau (CVB) Form (United States District Court Violation Notice) into COPS.

(7) Ensure that release of law enforcement information complies with the FOIA, the Privacy Act, and chapter 3 of this regulation.

(8) Ensure that funding requirements for NCIC equipment, software, and maintenance are submitted through the appropriate resourcing channels.

(9) Ensure that all NCIC transactions are in compliance with this regulation, operating policies of the NCIC, and the state CTA.

(10) Ensure that NCIC terminals are staffed 24 hours per day.

(11) Ensure that NCIC terminal operators successfully complete required training on the NCIC and state system.

(12) Appoint an NCIC terminal coordinator in writing, identifying their duties and responsibilities.

(13) Conduct NCIC inquiries for the USACIDC special agents in support of criminal investigations or related inquiries.

(14) Be responsive to the federal service coordinator and state CTA on operating the NCIC and state law enforcement telecommunications systems and access and dissemination of criminal information.

(15) Execute all necessary liaison and coordination with civilian authorities within their geographic area of responsibility as assigned in table 1-1 .

g. The COPS systems administrator, appointed in writing by the installation PM/DES, is responsible for maintaining the COPS System. The custodian of MP records will ensure that all reporting requirements are met on schedule.

h. The victim witness coordinator, who is appointed, in writing, by the installation PM/DES, is responsible for the law enforcement notification requirements to all identified victims and witnesses of crime.

i. All Active Army, Army National Guard (ARNG)/Army National Guard of the United States (ARNGUS), or U.S. Army Reserve (USAR) unit, agency, or activity commanders, to include commanders of Army elements of unified or combined commands, will —

(1) Notify the continental United State (CONUS) installation commander having geographic reporting responsibility or the overseas ASCC commander and the appropriate region DES, as appropriate, of serious incidents immediately.

(2) Provide follow up information for supplementary reporting, as necessary.

j. CONUS installation commanders will transfer reporting responsibility to another CONUS installation commander by mutual agreement, subject to PMG approval. Transfer procedures are described in paragraph 9-4 .

k. The Director, U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Laboratory (USACIL) will —

(1) Be responsible to the PMG for guidance identifying live scan electronic fingerprint equipment that is compatible with the FBI Electronic Fingerprint Transmission Specification standard, the American National Standards Institute/National Institute of Standards and Technology (ANSI/NIST) national law enforcement standard for finger/palm prints and compatible with USACIL's Automated Fingerprint Identification System (AFIS).

(2) Be responsible to the PMG for guidance identifying live scan electronic palm print equipment that is compatible with the ANSI/NIST national law enforcement standard for finger/palm prints and compatible with USACIL's AFIS.

(3) Be responsible for all Army Integrated Automated Fingerprint Identification System (IAFIS) transactions involving latent finger or palm prints.

(4) Be responsible for Army law enforcement coordination with the FBI concerning special latent cognizant file systems in IAFIS.

(5) Enter into a user agreement with CJIS concerning the Army's adherence to all CJIS operating policies and regulations involving latent print transactions and special latent cognizant files.

l. The NCIC terminal coordinator will —

(1) Ensure the accuracy of entries and validating records.

(2) Respond to inquiries.

(3) Ensure physical security of the terminal.

m. The NCIC Terminal Coordinator, U.S. Army Deserter Information Point (USADIP), will be responsible for —

(1) NCIC entries concerning U.S. Army deserters.

(2) NCIC terminal operations at the Personnel Control Facility, Fort Knox, KY.

(3) Criminal history record checks for identifying and verifying Army deserters, parole violators, and escaped prisoners.

(4) NCIC records of parole violators and escaped military prisoners.

n. Installation staff judge advocates will advise Army installation commanders and PMs/DESs or security officers concerning implementation of this regulation as requested.

Table 1-1. Geographical area of responsibility
Installation Area of responsibility
Fort AP Hill, VA a. Virginia counties
(1) Caroline
(2) King George
(3) Louisa
(4) Spotsylvania
b. West Virginia counties
(1) Boone
(2) Clay
(3) Fayette
(4) Greenbrier
(5) Jackson
(6) Kanawha
(7) Lincoln
(8) Logan
(9) McDowell
(10) Mercer
(11) Monroe
(12) Nicholas
(13) Putman
(14) Raleigh
(15) Roane
(16) Wyoming
Fort Belvoir, VA a. Virginia counties
(1) Albemarle
(2) Augusta
(3) Bath
(4) Clarke
(5) Culpepper
(6) Fauquier
(7) Frederick
(8) Greene
(9) Highland
(10) Madison
(11) Orange
(12) Page
(13) Rappahannock
(14) Rockingham
(15) Shenandoah
(16) Stafford
(17) Warren
b. West Virginia counties
(1) Barbour
(2) Berkeley
(3) Braxton
(4) Brooke
(5) Calhoun
(6) Dodd-Ridge
(7) Gilmer
(8) Grant
(9) Hampshire
(10) Hancock
(11) Hardy
(12) Harrison
(13) Jefferson
(14) Lewis
(15) Marion
(16) Marshall
(17) Mineral
(18) Monongalia
(19) Morgan
(20) Ohio
(21) Pendleton
(22) Pleasants
(23) Pocahontas
(24) Preston
(25) Randolph
(26) Ritchie
(27) Taylor
(28) Tucker
(29) Tyler
(30) Upshur
(31) Webster
(32) Wetzel
(33) Wirt
(34) Wood
Fort Benning, GA a. Florida counties
(1) Bay
(2) Calhoun
(3) Columbia
(4) Dixie
(5) Escambia
(6) Franklin
(7) Gadsden
(8) Gilchrist
(9) Gulf
(10) Hamilton
(11) Holmes
(12) Jackson
(13) Jefferson
(14) Lafayette
(15) Leon
(16) Liberty
(17) Madison
(18) Okaloosa
(19) Santa Rosa
(20) Suwannee
(21) Taylor
(22) Wakulla
(23) Walton
(24) Washington
b. Georgia counties
(1) Baker
(2) Berrien
(3) Bleckley
(4) Calhoun
(5) Chattahoochee
(6) Clay
(7) Colquitt
(8) Columbus-Muscogee
(9) Cook
(10) Crawford
(11) Crisp
(12) Decatur
(13) Dooly
(14) Dougherty
(15) Early
(16) Grady
(17) Harris
(18) Houston
(19) Lamar
(20) Lee
(21) Macon
(22) Marion
(23) Meriwether
(24) Miller
(25) Mitchell
(26) Monroe
(27) Peach
(28) Pike
(29) Pulaski
(30) Quitman
(31) Randolph
(32) Schley
(33) Seminole
(34) Stewart
(35) Sumter
(36) Talbot
(37) Taylor
(38) Terrell
(39) Thomas
(40) Tift
(41) Troup
(42) Turner
(43) Upson
(44) Webster
(45) Wilcox
(46) Worth
Fort Bliss, TX a. All New Mexico counties except
(1) Catron
(2) Grant
(3) Hidalgo
b. All Texas counties west of and including
(1) Bailey
(2) Dawson
(3) Hockley
(4) Lubbock
(5) Lynn
(6) Martin
(7) Midland
(8) Pecos
(9) Terrell
(10) Upton
Fort Bragg, NC a. All North Carolina counties
b. Tennessee counties
(1) Carter
(2) Johnson
(3) Sullivan
(4) Unicoi
(5) Washington
c. Virginia counties
(1) Bland
(2) Buchanan
(3) Carroll
(4) Dickenson
(5) Floyd
(6) Grayson
(7) Henry
(8) Lee
(9) Patrick
(10) Pulaski
(11) Russell
(12) Scott
(13) Smyth
(14) Tazewell
(15) Washington
(16) Wise
(17) Wythe
Fort Buchanan, PR a. All of Puerto Rico
b. U.S. Virgin Islands
Fort Campbell, KY a. Arkansas counties
(1) Crittenden
(2) Lee
(3) Mississippi
(4) Monroe
(5) Phillips
(6) St. Francis
b. All Illinois counties east and south of and including
(1) Clark
(2) Cumberland
(3) Fayette
(4) Franklin
(5) Jackson
(6) Jefferson
(7) Marion
(8) Shelby
c. All Kentucky counties west of and including
(1) Allen
(2) Butler
(3) Daviess
(4) Ohio
(5) Warren
d. All Mississippi counties north of and including
(1) Clay
(2) Coahoma
(3) Grenada
(4) Monroe
(5) Tallahatchie
(6) Webster
e. All Tennessee counties not listed under Fort Bragg, Fort Knox, and Fort McPherson
Carlisle Barracks, PA a. All Ohio counties east of and including
(1) Coshocton
(2) Guernsey
(3) Holmes
(4) Lorain
(5) Medina
(6) Monroe
(7) Noble
(8) Wayne
b. All Pennsylvania counties not listed under Fort Dix
Fort Carson, CO a. All Colorado counties
b. All Montana counties east of including
(1) Fergus
(2) Park
(3) Phillips
(4) Sweet Grass
(5) Wheatland
c. All Nebraska counties west of and including
(1) Arthur
(2) Grant
(3) Hayes
(4) Hitchcock
(5) Keith
(6) Perkins
(7) Sheridan
d. All Utah counties
e.AllWyoming counties
Fort Detrick, MD Maryland counties
(1) Allegany
(2) Carroll
(3) Frederick
(4) Garrett
(5) Washington
Fort Dix, NJ a. All Maine counties
b. All Massachusetts counties
c. All New Hampshire counties
d. All New Jersey counties
e. Pennsylvania counties
(1) Berks
(2) Bucks
(3) Chester
(4) Delaware
(5) Lancaster
(6) Lebanon
(7) Lehigh
(8) Montgomery
(9) Northampton
(10) Philadelphia
f. All Rhode Island counties
g. All Vermont counties
Fort Drum, NY AllNew York counties except those listed under Fort Hamilton
Fort Eustis, VA Virginia counties
(1) Accomack
(2) Charles City
(3) Essex
(4) Gloucester
(5) Hanover
(6) James City
(7) King and Queen
(8) King William
(9) Lancaster
(10) Mathews
(11) Middlesex
(12) New Kent
(13) Northampton
(14) Northumberland
(15) Richmond
(16) Surry
(17) Westmoreland
(18) York
Fort Gordon, GA Georgia counties
(1) Baldwin
(2) Banks
(3) Bibb
(4) Bulloch
(5) Burke
(6) Candler
(7) Clarke
(8) Columbia
(9) Elbert
(10) Emanuel
(11) Franklin
(12) Glascock
(13) Greene
(14) Habersham
(15) Hancock
(16) Hart
(17) Jackson
(18) Jefferson
(19) Jenkins
(20) Johnson
(21) Jones
(22) Laurens
(23) Lincoln
(24) Madison
(25) McDuffie
(26) Montgomery
(27) Morgan
(28) Oconee
(29) Oglethorpe
(30) Putnam
(31) Rabun
(32) Richmond
(33) Screven
(34) Stephens
(35) Taliaferro
(36) Treutlen
(37) Twiggs
(38) Warren
(39) Washington
(40) Wheeler
(41) Wilkes
(42) Wilkinson
Fort Hamilton, NY a. All Connecticut counties
b. All New York counties south of and including
(1) Columbia
(2) Greene
(3) Sullivan
(4) Ulster
Fort Hood, TX a. All Texas counties east of
(1) Dawson
(2) Lubbock
(3) Lynn
(4) Martin
(5) Midland
(6) Upton
b. All Texas counties north of
(1) Austin
(2) Bastrop
(3) Blanco
(4) Brazoria
(5) Chambers
(6) Crockett
(7) Fayette
(8) Fort Bend
(9) Galveston
(10) Gillespie
(11) Hays
(12) Jefferson
(13) Kimble
(14) Schleicher
(15) Travis
c. All Texas counties south of and including
(1) Archer
(2) Baylor
(3) Bowie
(4) Clay
(5) Cooke
(6) Dickens
(7) Fannin
(8) Grayson
(9) King
(10) Knox
(11) Lamar
(12) Montague
(13) Red River
Fort Huachuca, AZ a. All Arizona counties
b. New Mexico counties
(1) Catron
(2) Grant
(3) Hidalgo
Fort Irwin, CA a. All California counties not listed under Fort Lewis
b. All Nevada counties
Fort Jackson, SC All South Carolina counties except
(1) Beaufort
(2) Jasper
Fort Knox, KY a. All Illinois counties east and north of and
including
(1) Boone
(2) Coles
(3) DeKalb
(4) DeWitt
(5) Edgar
(6) LaSalle
(7) Livingston
(8) Macon
(9) McLean
(10) Moultrie
b. All Indiana counties
c. All Kentucky counties east of
(1) Allen
(2) Butler
(3) Daviess
(4) Ohio
(5) Warren
d. All Michigan counties
e. All Ohio counties west of
(1) Coshocton
(2) Guernsey
(3) Holmes
(4) Lorain
(5) Medina
(6) Monroe
(7) Noble
(8) Wayne
f. Tennessee counties
(1) Campbell
(2) Claiborne
(3) Clay
(4) Fentress
(5) Hancock
(6) Hawkins
(7) Jackson
(8) Morgan
(9) Overton
(10) Pickett
(11) Scott
g. West Virginia counties
(1) Cabell
(2) Mason
(3) Mingo
(4) Wayne
Fort Leavenworth, KS a. All Iowa counties
b. All Kansas counties east of and including
(1) Brown
(2) Coffey
(3) Jackson
(4) Montgomery
(5) Osage
(6) Shawnee
(7) Wilson
(8) Woodson
c. All Minnesota counties
d. All Wisconsin counties
Fort Lee, VA Virginia counties
(1) Alleghany
(2) Amelia
(3) Amherst
(4) Appomattox
(5) Bedford
(6) Botetourt
(7) Brunswick
(8) Buckingham
(9) Campbell
(10) Charlotte
(11) Chesterfield
(12) Craig
(13) Cumberland
(14) Dinwiddie
(15) Franklin
(16) Fluvanna
(17) Giles
(18) Goochland
(19) Halifax
(20) Henrico
(21) Lunenburg
(22) Mecklenburg
(23) Montgomery
(24) Nelson
(25) Nottoway
(26) Pittsylvania
(27) Powhatan
(28) Prince Edward
(29) Prince George
(30) Roanoke
(31) Rockbridge
Fort Leonard Wood, MO a. All Arkansas counties not listed under Fort Campbell, Fort Polk, and Fort Sill
b. All Illinois counties not listed under Fort Campbell and Fort Knox
c. All Missouri counties
Fort Lewis, WA a. California Counties
(1) Del Norte
(2) Humboldt
(3) Modoc
(4) Shasta
(5) Siskiyou
(6) Trinity
b. All Idaho counties
c. All Montana counties west of
(1) Fergus
(2) Park
(3) Phillips
(4) Sweet Grass
(5) Wheatland
d. All Oregon counties
e. All Washington counties
Fort McPherson, GA a. Georgia counties
(1) Barrow
(2) Bartow
(3) Butts
(4) Carroll
(5) Catoosa
(6) Chattooga
(7) Cherokee
(8) Clayton
(9) Cobb
(10) Coweta
(11) Dade
(12) Dawson
(13) DeKalb
(14) Douglas
(15) Fannin
(16) Fayette
(17) Floyd
(18) Forsyth
(19) Fulton
(20) Gilmer
(21) Gordon
(22) Gwinnett
(23) Hall
(24) Haralson
(25) Heard
(26) Henry
(27) Jasper
(28) Lumpkin
(29) Murray
(30) Newton
(31) Paulding
(32) Pickens
(33) Polk
(34) Rockdale
(35) Spalding
(36) Towns
(37) Union
(38) Walker
(39) Walton
(40) White
(41) Whitfield
b. All Tennessee counties south and east of
and including
(1) Anderson
(2) Bledsoe
(3) Grainger
(4) Greene
(5) Hamblen
(6) Loudon
(7) Marion
(8) Meigs
(9) Rhea
(10) Sequatchie
(11) Union
Fort Meade, MD a. All Maryland counties not listed under Fort Detrick and Fort Myer
b. All Delaware counties
Fort Monroe, VA Virginia counties
(1) Chesapeake City
(2) Greensville
(3) Isle of Wight
(4) Norfolk City
(5) Portsmouth City
(6) Southampton
(7) Suffolk City
(8) Sussex
(9) Virginia Beach City
Fort Myer, VA a. All of District of Columbia
b. Maryland counties
(1) Montgomery
(2) Prince George's
c. Virginia cities
(1) Alexandria
(2) Fairfax
(3) Manassas
(4) Manassas Park
d. Virginia counties
(1) Arlington
(2) Fairfax
(3) Loudoun
(4) Prince William
Fort Polk, LA a. All Arkansas counties south of and including
(1) Arkansas
(2) Desha
(3) Garland
(4) Grant
(5) Jefferson
(6) Montgomery
(7) Polk
(8) Saline
b. All Louisiana parishes
c. All Mississippi counties west and south of and including
(1) Attala
(2) Bolivar
(3) Carroll
(4) Jefferson Davis
(5) Leake
(6) Leflore
(7) Marion
(8) Montgomery
(9) Rankin
(10) Simpson
(11) Sunflower
Red Stone Arsenal All Alabama counties except those listed under Fort Rucker

Fort Riley, KS a. All Kansas counties not listed under Fort Leavenworth
b. All Nebraska counties east of
(1) Arthur
(2) Grant
(3) Hayes
(4) Hitchcock
(5) Keith
(6) Perkins
(7) Sheridan
c. All North Dakota counties
d. All South Dakota counties
Fort Rucker, AL a. All Alabama counties south of and including
(1) Bibb
(2) Chambers
(3) Chilton
(4) Coosa
(5) Greene
(6) Hale
(7) Sumter
(8) Tallapoosa
b. All Mississippi counties except those listed
under Fort Campbell and Fort Polk
Fort Sam Houston, TX a. Texas counties south and east of and including
(1) Austin
(2) Bastrop
(3) Blanco
(4) Brazoria
(5) Chambers
(6) Crockett
(7) Fayette
(8) Fort Bend
(9) Galveston
(10) Gillespie
(11) Hays
(12) Jefferson
(13) Kimble
(14) Schleicher
(15) Travis
(16) Val Verde
b. Boundary on the west is Terrell county and
the Mexican border
Fort Sill, OK a. Arkansas counties
(1) Crawford
(2) Franklin
(3) Logan
(4) Scott
(5) Sebastian
b. All Oklahoma counties
c. All Texas counties north of and including
(1) Cottle
(2) Floyd
(3) Foard
(4) Hale
(5) Lamb
(6) Motley
(7) Wichita
(8) Wilbarger
Fort Stewart, GA a. All Florida counties except
(1) Bay
(2) Calhoun
(3) Columbia
(4) Dixie
(5) Escambia
(6) Franklin
(7) Gadsden
(8) Gilchrist
(9) Gulf
(10) Hamilton
(11) Holmes
(12) Jackson
(13) Jefferson
(14) Lafayette
(15) Leon
(16) Liberty
(17) Madison
(18) Okaloosa
(19) Santa Rosa
(20) Suwannee
(21) Taylor
(22) Wakulla
(23) Walton
(24) Washington
b. Georgia counties
(1) Appling
(2) Atkinson
(3) Bacon
(4) Ben Hill
(5) Brantley
(6) Brooks
(7) Bryan
(8) Camden
(9) Charlton
(10) Chatham
(11) Clinch
(12) Coffee
(13) Dodge
(14) Effingham
(15) Echols
(16) Evans
(17) Glynn
(18) Irwin
(19) Jeff Davis
(20) Lanier
(21) Liberty
(22) Long
(23) Lowndes
(24) McIntosh
(25) Pierce
(26) Tattnall
(27) Telfair
(28) Toombs
(29) Ware
(30) Wayne
c. South Carolina counties
(1) Beaufort
(2) Jasper
USARPAC a. All of Alaska
b. All of Hawaii

Notes:
1. This document outlines the law enforcement area support policy for the Active Army. Active Army and Reserve Component installations not listed in this document will be called upon by the PMG in coordination with IMCOM, the designated ACOM, ASCC, or DRU to provide law enforcement support when it is determined that they are within a 120-mile radius of the designated location.

Chapter 2
Records Administration

2-1. General

a. The MP records and files created under provisions of this regulation will be maintained and disposed of in accordance with instructions and standards prescribed by AR 25-400-2 , AR 25-55 , AR 340-21 , and other applicable HQDA directives.

b. Each PM/DES will appoint, in writing, two staff members (one primary and one alternate) to account for and safeguard all records containing personal information protected by law. Action will be taken to ensure that protected personal information is used and stored only where facilities and conditions will preclude unauthorized or unintentional disclosure.

c. Personally identifying information means information that identifies an individual, including an individual's photograph, social security number (SSN), driver identification number, name, address, telephone number, and medical or disability information.

d. Access to areas in which MP records are prepared, processed, and stored will be restricted to those personnel whose duties require their presence or to other personnel on official business. The MP records containing personal information will be stored in a locked room or locked filing cabinet when not under the personal control of authorized personnel. Alternate storage systems providing equal or greater protection will be used in accordance with AR 25-55.

e. Only personnel on official business can have access to areas in which computers are used to store, process, or retrieve MP records. This includes remote computer terminals and authorized personal computers used for Government business and activities. When processing MP information, computer video display monitors will be positioned so that protected information cannot be viewed by unauthorized persons. Computer output from automated MP systems will be controlled as specified in d above.

f. Output from any locally prepared data or automated systems containing personal information subject to the Privacy Act will be controlled per AR 340-21 . All locally created or IMCOM, AMC, MEDCOM, and any other ACOM, ASCC, and DRU unique automated systems of records containing law enforcement information must be reported to and approved by HQDA, PMG prior to use. The request must clearly document why the COPS MPRS System cannot meet the requirements or objectives of the organization. After review and approval by HQDA, the installation, IMCOM, AMC, MEDCOM, and other ACOM, ASCC, and DRU such as SDDC and USACE will complete and process the systems notice for publication in the Federal Register per AR 340-21 and the Privacy Act.

g. The PMs/DESs using automated systems will appoint, in writing, an Information Assurance Security Officer (IASO) who will ensure implementation of automation security requirements within the organization. Passwords used to control systems access will be generated, issued, and controlled by the IASO.

h. Supervisors at all levels will ensure that personnel whose duties involve preparation, processing, filing, and release of MP records are knowledgeable of and comply with policies and procedures contained in this regulation, AR 25-55 , AR 340-21, and other applicable HQDA directives. Particular attention will be directed to provisions on the release of information and protection of privacy.

i. The MP records identifying juveniles as offenders will be clearly marked as juvenile records and will be kept secure from unauthorized access by individuals. Juvenile records will be stored with adult records, but clearly designated as juvenile records even after the individual becomes of legal age. In distributing information on juveniles, PMs/DESs will ensure that only individuals with a clear reason to know the identity of a juvenile are provided the identifying information on the juvenile. For example, a community commander is authorized to receive pertinent information on juveniles. When an MPR identifying juvenile offenders must be provided to multiple commanders or supervisors, the PM/DES must sanitize each report to withhold juvenile information not pertaining to that commander's area of responsibility.

j. The MP records in the custody of USACRC will be processed, stored, and maintained in accordance with policy established by the Director, USACRC.

2-2. Safeguarding official information

a. Military police records are unclassified except when they contain national security information as defined in AR 380-5 .

b. When MP records containing personal information are transmitted outside the installation law enforcement community to other departments and agencies within DOD, such records will be marked "For Official Use Only" (FOUO). These records will be transmitted as prescribed by AR 25-55. Use of an expanded marking is required for certain records transmitted outside DOD per AR 25-55.

c. MP records will also be released to Federal, state, local, or foreign law enforcement agencies as prescribed by AR 340-21 . Expanded markings will be applied to these records.

2-3. Special requirements of the Privacy Act of 1974

a. Certain personal information is protected under the Privacy Act and AR 340-21.

b. Individuals requested to furnish personal information must normally be advised of the purpose for which the information is routinely used.

c. Army law enforcement personnel performing official duties often require an individual's SSN for identification purposes. Personal information will be obtained from identification documents without violating an individual's privacy and without providing a Privacy Act Statement. This personal information can be used to complete MPRs and records. The following procedures will be used to obtain SSNs:

(1) Active Army, USAR, ARNG/ARNGUS, and retired military personnel are required to produce their Common Access Card (CAC), DD Form 2 (act) , DD Form 2 (Res) , or DD Form 2 (Ret) (Armed Forces of the United States Geneva Convention Identification Card), or other Government-issued identification, as appropriate.

(2) Family members of sponsors will be requested to produce their DD Form 1173 (Uniformed Services Identification and Privilege Card). Information contained thereon (for example, the sponsor's SSN) will be used to verify and complete applicable sections of MPRs and related forms.

(3) DOD civilian personnel will be requested to produce their appropriate service identification. DA Form 1602 (Civilian Identification) or other authorized forms of identification such as the CAC will be requested from DA civilian employees. If unable to produce such identification, DOD civilians will be requested to provide other verifying documentation.

(4) Non-DOD civilians, including family members and those whose status is unknown, will be advised of the provisions of the Privacy Act statement when requested to disclose their SSN.

d. Requests for new systems of MP records, changes to existing systems, and continuation systems not addressed in existing public notices will be processed as prescribed in AR 340-21 , after approval is granted by HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE).

2-4. Administration of expelled or barred persons file

a. When action is completed by an installation commander to bar an individual from the installation under 18 USC 1382, the installation PM/DES will be provided with —

(1) A copy of the letter or order barring the individual.

(2) Reasons for the bar.

(3) Effective date of the bar and period covered.

b. The PM/DES will maintain a list of barred or expelled persons. When the bar or expulsion action is predicated on information contained in MP investigative records, the bar or expulsion document will reference the appropriate MP record or MPR. When an MPR results in the issuance of a bar letter, the PM/DES will forward a copy of the bar letter to Director, USACRC to be filed with the original MPR. The record of the bar will also be entered into COPS, in the MPRS module, under Barrings.

2-5. Police intelligence/criminal information

a. The purpose of gathering police intelligence is to identify individuals or groups of individuals in an effort to anticipate, prevent, or monitor possible criminal activity. If police intelligence is developed to the point where it factually establishes a criminal offense, an investigation by the MP, USACIDC or other investigative agency will be initiated. The crimes in paragraphs 2-5 b (2) and ( 3 ), below, will be reported to the nearest Army counterintelligence office as required by AR 381-12 .

b. Information on persons and organizations not affiliated with DOD will not normally be acquired, reported, processed, or stored. Situations justifying acquisition of this information include, but are not limited to —

(1) Theft, destruction, or sabotage of weapons, ammunition, equipment facilities, or records belonging to DOD units or installations.

(2) Possible compromise of classified defense information by unauthorized disclosure or espionage.

(3) Subversion of loyalty, discipline, or morale of DA military or civilian personnel by actively encouraging violation of laws, disobedience of lawful orders and regulations, or disruption of military activities.

(4) Protection of Army installations and activities from potential threat.

(5) Information received from the FBI, state, local, or international law enforcement agencies which directly pertain to the law enforcement mission and activity of the installation PM/DES office, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU PMO/DES, or that has a clearly identifiable military purpose and connection. A determination that specific information will not be collected, retained, or disseminated by intelligence activities does not indicate that the information is automatically eligible for collection, retention, or dissemination under the provisions of this regulation. The above policies are not intended and will not be used to circumvent any Federal law that restricts gathering, retaining, or dissemination of information on private individuals or organizations.

c. Retention and disposition of information on non-DOD affiliated individuals and organizations are subject to the provisions of AR 380-13 and AR 25-400-2 .

d. Police intelligence such as threat and local observation notice (TALON) events will be captured by utilizing the TALON report format. These reports will be identified as "Pre-TALON" reports. The PMO/DES will forward these reports to the counterintelligence activity which supports their installation/area. The counterintelligence activity will determine if the suspicious incident/activity should be entered into the DOD TALON Reporting System. The counterintelligence activity will inform the submitting Army law enforcement agency as to whether or not the "Pre-TALON" report was submitted into the DOD TALON reporting System.

e. In addition to Pre-TALON reporting, installation law enforcement agencies/activities will also comply with their combatant command's policies regarding the reporting of suspicious activities or events which meet established criteria.

f. If a written extract from local police intelligence files is provided to an authorized investigative agency, the following will be included on the transmittal documents: "THIS DOCUMENT IS PROVIDED FOR INFORMATION AND USE. COPIES OF THIS DOCUMENT, ENCLOSURES THERETO, AND INFORMATION THEREFROM, WILL NOT BE FURTHER RELEASED WITHOUT THE PRIOR APPROVAL OF THE INSTALLATION PROVOST MARSHAL/DIRECTORATE OF EMERGENCY SERVICES."

g. Local police intelligence files will be exempt from certain disclosure requirements by AR 25-55 and the FOIA.

2-6. Name checks

a. Information contained in MP records will be released under the provisions of AR 340-21 to authorized personnel for valid background check purposes. Examples include child care/youth program providers, access control, unique or special duty assignments, and security clearance procedures. Any information released must be restricted to that necessary and relevant to the requester's official purpose. The PMs/DESs will establish written procedures to ensure that release is accomplished in accordance with AR 340-21.

b. Checks will be accomplished by a review of the COPS MPRS. Information will be disseminated according to chapter 3 of this regulation.

c. In response to a request for local files or name checks, PMs/DESs will release only founded offenses with final disposition. Offenses determined to be unfounded will not be released. These limitations do not apply to requests submitted by law enforcement agencies for law enforcement purposes and counterintelligence investigative agencies for counterintelligence purposes.

d. The COPS MPRS is a database that contains all MPRs filed worldwide. Authorized users of COPS MPRS can conduct name checks for criminal justice purposes. To conduct a name check, users must have either the SSN/foreign national number or the first and last name of the individual. If a search is done by name only, COPS MPRS will return a list of all matches to the data entered. Select the appropriate name from the list.

e. A successful query of COPS MPRS would return the following information:

(1) MPR number.

(2) Report date

(3) SSN.

(4) Last name.

(5) First name.

(6) Whether the individual has a protected identity.

(7) A link to view the MPR.

(8) Whether the individual is a subject, victim, or a person related to the report disposition.

f. Name checks will include the criteria established in COPS MPRS and the USACRC. All of the policies and procedures for such checks will conform to the provisions of this regulation. Any exceptions to this policy must be coordinated with HQDA, PMG before any name checks are conducted. The following are examples of appropriate uses of the name check feature of COPS MPRS:

(1) Individuals named as the subjects of SIRs.

(2) Individuals named as subjects of investigations who must be reported to the USACRC.

(3) Employment as child care/youth program providers.

(4) Local checks of the COPS MPRS as part of placing an individual in the COPS MPRS System.

(5) Name checks for individuals employed in law enforcement positions.

g. The PMs/DESs will ensure that an audit trail is established and maintained for all information released from MP records.

h. Procedures for the conduct of name checks with the USACRC are addressed in AR 195-2 . The following information is required for USACRC name checks (when only the name is available, USACRC should be contacted telephonically for assistance):

(1) Full name, date of birth, SSN, and former service number of the individual concerned.

(2) The specific statute, directive, or regulation on which the request is based, when requested for other than criminal investigative purposes.

i. Third party checks (first party asks second party to obtain information from third party on behalf of first party) will not be conducted.

2-7. Registration of convicted military sex offenders

Soldiers who are convicted by court-martial for certain sexual offenses must comply with all applicable state registration requirements in effect in the state in which they reside (see AR 190-47, chapter 14 and AR 27-10, chapter 24 ). This is a statutory requirement based on the Jacob Wetterling Act, and implemented by DODI 1325.7 , and AR 27-10 . The PMs/DESs should coordinate with their local Staff Judge Advocate to determine if an individual must register. The registration process will be completed utilizing the state registration form, which is available through state and local law enforcement agencies. A copy of the completed registration form will be maintained in the installation PMO/DES. Additionally, a DA Form 3975 will be completed as an information entry into COPS. Installation PMs/DESs will provide written notice to state and local law enforcement agencies of the arrival of an offender to the local area so the registration process can be completed.

2-8. Collection of deoxyribonucleic acid

In certain instances, a Soldier will be found guilty by special or general court martial of a qualifying military offense (QMO), but not sentenced to confinement. A QMO is any offense under the Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ) punishable by a sentence of confinement for more than one year (regardless of the sentence imposed), or the offenses of prostitution involving a minor, arson, or solicitation to commit any QMO. In those instances the Soldier's commander is responsible for collecting deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) samples from the Soldier. The PM/DES will assist the unit commander with obtaining fingerprints The commander is responsible for ensuring that the Soldier is escorted to the appropriate medical facility to collect the DNA sample. The commander then mails the DNA kit to USACIL, 4553 North 2nd Street, Forest Park, GA 30297-5205. The DNA collection kit has a self-addressed stamped box that should be used to return the completed kit to USACIL.

Chapter 3
Release of Information

3-1. General

a. The policy of HQDA is to conduct activities in an open manner and provide the public accurate and timely information. Accordingly, law enforcement information will be released to the degree permitted by law and Army regulations.

b. Any release of MP records or information compiled for law enforcement purposes, whether to persons within or outside the Army, must be in accordance with the FOIA and Privacy Act.

c. Requests by individuals for access to MP records about themselves will be processed in compliance with AR 25-55 and AR 340-21 .

d. The MP records in the temporary possession of another organization remain the property of the originating law enforcement agency. The following procedures apply to any organization authorized temporary use of MP records:

(1) Any request from an individual seeking access to MP records will be immediately referred to the originating law enforcement agency for processing.

(2) When the temporary purpose of the using organization has been satisfied, the MP records will be destroyed or returned to the originating law enforcement agency.

(3) A using organization will maintain information from MP records in their system of records, if approval is obtained from the originating law enforcement agency. This information will include reference to an MP record (for example, MPR number or date of offense), a summary of information contained in the record, or the entire MP record. When a user includes an MP record in its system of records, the originating law enforcement agency will delete portions from that record to protect special investigative techniques, maintain confidentiality, preclude compromise of an investigation, and protect other law enforcement interests.

3-2. Guidelines for disclosure within Department of Defense

a. Criminal record information contained in MP documents will not be disseminated unless there is a clearly demonstrated official need to know. A demonstrated official need to know exists when the record is necessary to accomplish a function that is within the responsibility of the requesting activity or individual, is prescribed by statute, DOD directive, regulation, or instruction, or by Army regulation.

(1) Criminal record information will be disclosed to commanders or staff agencies to assist in executing criminal justice functions. Only that information reasonably required will be released. Such disclosure must clearly relate to a law enforcement function.

(2) Criminal record information related to subjects of criminal justice disposition will be released when required for security clearance procedures.

(3) Criminal record information will be released to an activity when matters of national security are involved.

(4) When an individual informs an activity of criminal record information pertaining to them, the receiving activity will seek verification of this information through the responsible law enforcement agency or will forward the request to that organization. The individual must be advised by the receiving agency of the action being pursued. Law enforcement agencies will respond to such requests in the same manner as FOIA and Privacy Act cases.

b. Nothing in this regulation will be construed to limit the dissemination of information between military police, the USACIDC, and other law enforcement agencies within the Army and DOD.

3-3. Release of information

a. Release of information from Army records to agencies outside DOD will be governed by AR 25-55 , AR 340-21 , AR 600-37 , and this regulation. Procedures for release of certain other records and information is contained in AR 20-1 , AR 27-20 , AR 27-40 , AR 40-66 , AR 195-2 , AR 360-1 , and AR 600-85 . Installation drug and alcohol offices will be provided an extract of DA Form 3997 (Military Police Desk Blotter) for offenses involving the use of alcohol or drugs (for example, drunk driving, drunk and disorderly conduct, or positive urinalysis).

b. Installation PMs/DESs are the release authorities for MP records under their control. They will release criminal record information to other activities as prescribed in AR 25-55, AR 340-21, and this regulation.

c. Authority to deny access to criminal records information rests with the initial denial authority (IDA) for the FOIA and the access and amendment refusal authority (AARA) for Privacy Acts cases, as addressed in AR 25-55 and AR 340-21.

3-4. Release of information under the Freedom of Information Act

a. The release and denial authorities for all FOIA cases concerning MP records include PMs/DESs and the Commander, USACIDC. Authority to act on behalf of the Commander, USACIDC is delegated to the Director, USACRC.

b. All FOIA requests from members of the press will be coordinated with the installation Public Affairs Officer prior to release of records under the control the installation PM/DES. When the record is on file at the USACRC the request must be forwarded to the Director, USACRC.

c. Requests will be processed as prescribed in AR 25-55 and as follows:

(1) The PM/DES will review requested reports to determine if any portion is exempt from release. Any discretionary decision to disclose information under the FOIA should be made only after full and deliberate consideration of the institutional, commercial, and personal privacy interests that could be implicated by disclosure of the information.

(2) Statutory and policy questions will be coordinated with the local staff judge advocate.

(3) Coordination will be completed with the local USACIDC activity to ensure that the release will not interfere with a criminal investigation in progress or affect final disposition of an investigation.

(4) If it is determined that a portion of the report or the report in its entirety will not be released, the request to include a copy of the MPR or other MP records will be forwarded to the Director, USACRC, ATTN: CICR-FP, 6010 6th Street, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-5585. The requestor will be informed that their request has been sent to the Director, USACRC, and provided the mailing address for the USACRC. When forwarding FOIA requests, the outside of the envelope will be clearly marked "FOIA REQUEST."

(5) A partial release of information by a PM/DES is permissible when partial information is acceptable to the requester. (An example would be the deletion of a third party's SSN, home address, and telephone number, as permitted by law). If the requester agrees to the omission of exempt information, such cases do not constitute a denial. If the requester insists on the entire report, a copy of the report and the request for release will be forwarded to the Director, USACRC. There is no requirement to coordinate such referrals at the installation level. The request will simply be forwarded to the Director, USACRC for action.

(6) Requests for MP records that have been forwarded to USACRC and are no longer on file at the installation PMO/DES will be forwarded to the Director, USACRC for processing.

(7) Requests concerning USACIDC reports of investigation or USACIDC files will be referred to the Director, USACRC. In each instance, the requestor will be informed of the referral and provided the Director, USACRC address.

(8) Requests concerning records that are under the supervision of an Army activity, or other DOD agency, will be referred to the appropriate agency for response.

3-5. Release of information under the Privacy Act of 1974

a. Military police records will be released according to provisions of the Privacy Act of 1974, as implemented by AR 340-21 and this regulation.

b. The release and denial authorities for all Privacy Act cases concerning MP records are provided in paragraph 3-3 , above.

c. Privacy Act requests for access to a record, when the requester is the subject of that record, will be processed as prescribed in AR 340-21.

3-6. Amendment of records

a. Policy. An amendment of records is appropriate when such records are established as being inaccurate, irrelevant, untimely, or incomplete. Amendment procedures are not intended to permit challenging an event that actually occurred. For example, a request to remove an individual's name as the subject of a MPR would be proper providing credible evidence was presented to substantiate that a criminal offense was not committed or did not occur as reported. Expungement of a subject's name from a record because the commander took no action or the prosecutor elected not to prosecute normally will not be approved. In compliance with DOD policy, an individual will still remain entered in the Defense Central Clearance Index (DCII) to track all reports of investigation.

b. Procedures.

(1) Installation PMs/DESs will review amendment requests. Upon receipt of a request for an amendment of a MP record that is five or less years old, the installation PM/DES will gather all relevant available records at their location. The installation PM/DES will review the request and either approve the request or forward it to the Director, USACRC with recommendation and rational for denial. In accordance with AR 340-21, paragraph 1-7l , the Commanding General, USACIDC is the sole access and amendment authority for criminal investigation reports and MPRs. Access and amendment refusal authority is not delegable If the decision is made to amend an MPR, a supplemental DA Form 3975 will be prepared. The supplemental DA Form 3975 will change information on the original DA Form 3975 and will be mailed to the Director, USACRC with the amendment request from the requestor as an enclosure. The Director, USACRC will file the supplemental DA Form 3975 with the original MPR and notify the requestor of the amendment of the MPR.

(2) Requests to amend MP documents that are older than five years will be coordinated through the Director, USACRC. The installation PM/DES will provide the Director, USACRC a copy of an individual's request to amend a MP record on file at the USACRC. If the Director, USACRC receives an amendment request, the correspondence with any documentation on file at the USACRC will be sent to the originating PMO/DES. The installation PM/DES will review the request and either approve the request or forward it to the Director, USACRC for denial. A copy of the PM/DES's decision must be sent to the Director, USACRC to be filed in the USACRC record. If an amendment request is granted, copies of the supplemental DA Form 3975 will be provided to each organization, activity, or individual who received a copy of the original DA Form 3975.

(3) If the PMO/DES no longer exists, the request will be staffed with the IMCOM region, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU PMO/DES that had oversight responsibility for the PMO/DES at the time the DA Form 3975 was originated.

3-7. Accounting for military police record disclosure

a. AR 340-21 prescribes accounting policies and procedures concerning the disclosure of MP records.

b. The PMs/DESs will develop local procedures to ensure that disclosure data requirements by AR 340-21 are available on request.

3-8. Release of law enforcement information furnished by foreign governments or international organizations

a. Information furnished by foreign governments or international organizations is subject to disclosure, unless exempted by AR 25-55 , AR 340-21, Federal statutes, or executive orders.

b. Information will be received from a foreign source under an express pledge of confidentiality as described in AR 25-55 and AR 340-21 (or under an implied pledge of confidentiality given prior to 27 September 1975).

(1) Foreign sources will be advised of the provisions of the Privacy Act of 1974, the FOIA, and the general and specific law enforcement exemptions available, as outlined in AR 340-21 and AR 25-55.

(2) Information received under an express promise of confidentiality will be annotated in the MPR or other applicable record.

(3) Information obtained under terms of confidentiality must clearly aid in furthering a criminal investigation.

c. Denial recommendations concerning information obtained under a pledge of confidentiality, like other denial recommendations, will be forwarded by the records custodian to the appropriate IDA or AARA per AR 25-55 or AR 340-21.

d. Release of U.S. information (classified military information or controlled unclassified information) to foreign governments is accomplished per AR 380-10 .

Chapter 4
Offense Reporting

4-1. General

a. This chapter establishes policy for reporting founded criminal offenses by Army installation and ACOM, ASCC, DRU PM/DES offices, and IMCOM.

b. This chapter prescribes reporting procedures, which require the use of the COPS MPRS and a systems administrator to ensure that the system is properly functioning. Reporting requirements include —

(1) Reporting individual offenders to the USACRC, NCIC, CJIS, and the DOD.

(2) Crime reports to the DOD. The DOD collects data from all the Services utilizing the Defense Incident-Based Reporting System (DIBRS). The Army inputs its data into DIBRS utilizing COPS. Any data reported to DIBRS is only as good as the data reported into COPS, so the need for accuracy in reporting incidents and utilizing proper offense codes is critical. The DIBRS data from DOD is eventually sent to the Department of Justice's National Incident-Based Reporting System (NIBRS). The data is eventually incorporated into the Uniform Crime Report.

c. A PMO/DES initiating a DA Form 3975 or other MP investigation has reporting responsibility explained throughout this chapter and this regulation in general.

d. In the event the PMO/DES determines that their office does not have investigative responsibility or authority, the MPR will be terminated and the case cleared by exceptional clearance. A case cleared by exceptional clearance is closed by the PM/DES when no additional investigative activity will be performed or the case is referred to another agency. If a case is transferred to the PM/DES from another law enforcement investigation agency the gaining PMO/DES will have all reporting responsibility using the COPS MPRS System.

4-2. Military Police Report

a. General use. DA form 3975 is a multipurpose form used to —

(1) Record all information or complaints received or observed by the MP.

(2) Serve as a record of all military/DA civilian police and military/DA civilian police investigator activity.

(3) Document entries made into the COPS MPRS System and other automated systems.

(4) Report information concerning investigations conducted by civilian law enforcement agencies related to matters of concern to the Army.

(5) Advise commanders and supervisors of offenses and incidents involving personnel or property associated with their command or functional responsibility.

(6) Report information developed by commanders investigating incidents or conducting inspections that result in the disclosure of evidence that a criminal offense has been committed.

b. Special use. The DA Form 3975 will be used to —

(1) Transmit completed DA Form 3946 (Military Police Traffic Accident Report). This will include statements, sketches, or photographs that are sent to a commander or other authorized official.

(2) Transmit the CVB Form when required by local installation or U.S. Magistrate Court policy. The DA Form 3975 is used to advise commanders or supervisors that military, civilian, or contract personnel have been cited on a CVB Form.

(3) Match individual subjects with individual victims or witnesses and founded criminal offenses. This is a Federal statutory requirement. This is done using the relationships tab within COPS MPRS.

(4) Document victim/witness liaison activity.

c. Distribution. The DA Form 3975 will be prepared in three copies, signed by the PM or a designated representative, and distributed as follows:

(1) Send original to USACRC. Further information, arising or developed at a later time, will be forwarded to USACRC using a supplemental DA Form 3975 . Reports submitted to USACRC will include a good, legible copy of all statements, photographs, sketches, laboratory reports, and other information that substantiates the offense or facilitates the understanding of the report. The USACRC control number must be recorded on every DA Form 3975 sent to the USACRC. A report will not be delayed for adjudication or commander's action beyond 45 days.

(2) One copy retained in the PM's files.

(3) One copy forwarded through the field grade commander to the immediate commander of each subject or organization involved in an offense.

d. Changing reports for unfounded offenses. If an offense is determined to be unfounded, after the case has been forwarded to USACRC, the following actions will be completed:

(1) A supplemental DA Form 3975, using the same MPR number and USACRC control number will be submitted stating the facts of the subsequent investigation and that the case is unfounded.

(2) A copy of the supplemental DA Form 3975 will be provided to those agencies or activities that received a copy of the completed DA Form 3975 at the time of submission to USACRC and to the commander for action.

4-3. Identifying criminal incidents and subjects of investigation

a. An incident will not be reported as a founded offense unless adequately substantiated by police investigation. A person or entity will be reported as the subject of an offense on DA Form 3975 when credible information exists that the person or entity will have committed a criminal offense. The decision to title a person is an operational rather than a legal determination. The act of titling and indexing does not, in and of itself, connote any degree of guilt or innocence; but rather, ensures that information in a report of investigation can be retrieved at some future time for law enforcement and security purposes. Judicial or adverse administrative actions will not be based solely on the listing of an individual or legal entity as a subject on DA Form 3975.

b. A known subject will be reported to the USACRC when the suspected offense is punishable by confinement of six months or more. The COPS MPRS will be used to track all other known subjects. A subject can be a person, corporation, other legal entity, or organization about which credible information exists that would cause a trained law enforcement officer to presume that the person, corporation, other legal entity, or organization will have committed a criminal offense.

c. When investigative activity identifies a subject, all facts of the case must be considered. When a person, corporation, or other legal entity is entered in the subject block of the DA Form 3975 , their identity is recorded in DA automated systems and the DCII. Once entered into the DCII, the record can only be removed in cases of mistaken identity or if an error was made in applying the credible information standard at the time of listing the entity as a subject of the report. It is emphasized that the credible information error must occur at the time of listing the entity as the subject of the MPR rather than subsequent investigation determining that the MPR is unfounded. This policy is consistent with DOD reporting requirements. The Director, USACRC enters individuals from DA Form 3975 into the DCII.

4-4. Offense codes

a. The offense code describes, as nearly as possible, the complaint or offense by using an alphanumeric code. Table 4-1 , below, lists the offense codes that are authorized for use within the Army. This list will be amended from time to time based on new reporting requirements mandated by legislation or administrative procedures. The IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, and DRU commanders and installation PMs/DESs will be notified by special letters of instruction issued in numerical order from the PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) when additions or deletions are made to list. The COPS MPRS module will be used for all reporting requirements.

b. The IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, DRU, and installations will establish local offense codes in category 2 (command and installation codes) for any offense not otherwise reportable. Locally established offense codes will not duplicate, or be used as a substitute for any offense for which a code is contained for other reportable incidents. Category 2 incidents are not reported to the Director, USACRC or the DOJ. If an offense occurs meeting the reporting description contained in table 4-1, below, that offense code takes precedence over the local offense code. Local offense codes will be included, but explained, in the narrative of the report filed with the USACRC. Use the most descriptive offense code to report offenses.

c. Whenever local policy requires the PM/DES to list the subject's previous offenses on DA Form 3975, entries will reflect a summary of disposition for each offense, if known.

Table 4-1. Offense code list
Offense code Primary description Article
5 CRIMES AGAINST PERSON(S)  
5A ADULTERY, UNLAWFUL FORNICATION AND UNLAWFUL COHABITATION  
5A1 ADULTERY 134
5A2 UNLAWFUL FORNICATION 134
5A3 UNLAWFUL COHABITATION 134
5A4 FRATERNIZATION 134
5A5 PANDERING 134
5A6 PROSTITUTION 134
5B BIGAMY 134
5B1 BIGAMY INVOLVING MULTIPLE HUSBANDS 134
5B2 BIGAMY INVOLVING MULTIPLE WIVES 134
5C ASSAULTS (OTHER THAN SEXUAL)  
5C1 AGGRAVATED ASSAULT  
5C1A AGGRAVATED ASSAULT USING HANDGUN 128
5C1A1 AGGRAVATED ASSAULT USING CROSSBOW PISTOL 128
5C1B AGGRAVATED ASSAULT USING A SHOULDER WEAPON 128
5C1C AGGRAVATED ASSAULT BY CUTTING OR STABBING 128
5C1D AGGRAVATED ASSAULT USING CLUB OR BLUDGEON 128
5C1E AGGRAVATED ASSAULT USING GLASS BOTTLES, AND SO ON. 128
5C1F AGGRAVATED ASSAULT USING METAL TOOLS, TIRE IRONS, AND SO ON 128
5C1G AGGRAVATED ASSAULT USING CHAINS 128
5C1H AGGRAVATED ASSAULT USING BRASS KNUCKLES, BLACKJACKS, AND SO ON 128
5C1J AGGRAVATED ASSAULT BY KICKING 128
5C1K AGGRAVATED ASSAULT WITH A BOXER'S FIST 128
5C1L AGGRAVATED ASSAULT MULTIPLE INDIVIDUALS STRIKING VICTIM 128
5C1M AGGRAVATED ASSAULT BY USE OF EXPLOSIVE DEVICES 128
5C1N AGGRAVATED ASSAULT WITH GRIEVOUS BODILY HARM 128
5C1P AGGRAVATED ASSAULT WITH A VEHICLE 128
5C2 SIMPLE ASSAULT  
5C2A SIMPLE ASSAULT BY THREATS 128
5C2B SIMPLE ASSAULT CONSUMMATED BY A BATTERY 128
5C2C ASSAULT ON A CHILD UNDER THE AGE OF 16 128
5C3 SPECIAL ASSAULTS  
5C3A SIMPLE ASSAULT ON COMMISSIONED OFFICER 128
5C3B SIMPLE ASSAULT ON WARRANT OFFICER 128
5C3D SIMPLE ASSAULT ON OTHER NCO/PO 128
5C3E SIMPLE ASSAULT ON MILITARY OR CIVILIAN LAW ENFORCER 128
5C4 MILITARY ASSAULTS  
5C4A MILITARY ASSAULT ON OFFICER EXECUTING DUTY 90
5C4B MILITARY ASSAULT IN TIME OF WAR 90
5C4C MILITARY ASSAULT ON WARRANT OFFICER 91
5C4D MILITARY ASSAULT ON SUPERIOR NCO/PO 91
5C4E MILITARY ASSAULT ON OTHER NCO/PO 91
5C5 MAIMING 124
5D1 CHILD NEGLECT  
5D2 CHILD MALTREATMENT OR MISTREATMENT 134
5D3 VIOLATION OF A PROTECTIVE ORDER  
5D3A VIOLATION OF A MILITARY PROTECTIVE ORDER  
5D3B VIOLATION OF A CIVILIAN PROTECTIVE ORDER  
5D6 SPOUSE ABUSE  
5D6A SPOUSE ABUSE CIVILIAN FEMALE VICTIM 134
5D6B SPOUSE ABUSE MILITARY FEMALE VICTIM 134
5D6C SPOUSE ABUSE CIVILIAN MALE VICTIM 134
5D6D SPOUSE ABUSE MILITARY MALE VICTIM 134
5D7 FAMILY MEMBER ABUSE  
5D7A FAMILY MEMBER ABUSE CHILDREN  
5D7A1 CHILD ABUSE DAUGHTER 134
5D7A2 CHILD ABUSE STEP-DAUGHTER 134
5D7A3 CHILD ABUSE SON 134
5D7A4 CHILD ABUSE STEP-SON 134
5D7B FAMILY MEMBER ABUSE GRAND CHILDREN  
5D7B1 CHILD ABUSE GRANDDAUGHTER 134
5D7B2 CHILD ABUSE GRANDSON 134
5D7C FAMILY ABUSE PARENTS 134
5D7D FAMILY ABUSE GRANDPARENTS 134
5D9 OTHER FAMILY ABUSE  
5E CIVIL RIGHTS  
5F EXTORTION 127
5F1 EXTORTION BY BLACKMAIL 127
5F2 EXTORTION BY COERCION 127
5G FORGERY  
5G1 FORGERY OF NEGOTIABLE INSTRUMENTS  
5G1A FORGERY OF A PERSONAL CHECK 123
5G1B FORGERY OF GOVT CHECK (EXCLUDING PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, AND COMMISSARY CHECKS) 123
5G1C FORGERY OF COMMERCIAL CHECK 123
5G1D FORGERY OF NAF CHECK 123
5G1E FORGERY OF CASHIER'S CHECK 123
5G1F FORGERY OF TRAVELER'S CHECK 123
5G1G FORGERY OF MONEY ORDER 123
5G1H FORGERY OF SAVINGS BOND 123
5G1J FORGERY OF A SECURITY 123
5G1K FORGERY OF WITHDRAWAL FORMS 123
5G1L FORGERY OF GOVT PROCUREMENT CHECK 123
5G1M FORGERY OF GOVT PROPERTY DISPOSAL CHECK 123
5G1N FORGERY OF GOVT COMMISSARY CHECK 123
5G2 FORGERY OF DOCUMENTS 123
5G2A FORGERY OF MILITARY IDENTIFICATION 123
5G2B FORGERY OF MILITARY ORDERS 123
5G2C FORGERY OF POST EXCHANGE RATION CARDS 123
5G2D FORGERY OF PROPERTY RECEIPTS/SALES INVOICES 123
5G2E FORGERY OF PROPERTY RECORDS 123
5G2F FORGERY OF TEST SCORE RESULTS 123
5G2G FORGERY OF CORRESPONDENCE 123
5G2H FORGERY OF LEAVE AND PASS DOCUMENTS 123
5G2J FORGERY OF FINANCE OR FISCAL DOCUMENTS (.0015 FUNDS, AND SO ON) 123
5G2K FORGERY OF PAY & ALLOWANCE DOCUMENTS (EXCLUDING CHECKS) 123
5G2L FORGERY OF COMMISSARY DOCUMENTS (EXCLUDING CHECKS)  
5G2M FORGERY OF PROCUREMENT DOCUMENTS (EXCLUDING CHECKS) 123
5G2N FORGERY OF PROPERTY DISPOSAL DOCUMENTS (EXCLUDING CHECKS) 123
5G2X FORGERY OTHER FORGERIES ( NOT 5G2A-5G2N) (EXCLUDING CHECKS) 123
5G3 CHECK, WORTHLESS, MAKING AND UTTERING - - BY DISHONORABLY FAILING TO MAINTAIN FUNDS 134
5H HOMICIDE  
5H1 MURDER  
5H1A MURDER BY SHOOTING 118
5H1B MURDER BY CUTTING, STABBING OR MUTILATION 118
5H1C MURDER BY STRANGULATION 118
5H1D MURDER BY BLUDGEONING 118
5H1E MURDER BY HANGING 118
5H1F MURDER BY POISONING 118
5H1G MURDER BY GRENADES 118
5H1H MURDER INVOLVING EXPLOSIVES (EXCLUDING GRENADES) 118
5H1J MURDER INVOLVING NARCOTICS OR DANGEROUS DRUGS  
5H1K MURDER INVOLVING ARSON 118
5H1L MURDER BY DROWNING 118
5H1M MURDER BY SUFFOCATION OR ASPHYXIATION 118
5H1N MURDER BY TRAFFIC 118
5H1P MURDER BY OTHER MEANS 118
5H2 VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER  
5H2A VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY SHOOTING 119
5H2B VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY CUTTING, STABBING, OR MUTILATION 119
5H2C VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY STRANGULATION 119
5H2D VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY BLUDGEONING 119
5H2E VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY HANGING 119
5H2F VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY POISONING 119
5H2G VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY GRENADES 119
5H2H VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY EXPLOSIVES (EXCLUDING GRENADES) 119
5H2J VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER INVOLVING NARCOTICS & DANGEROUS DRUGS 119
5H2K VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY ARSON 119
5H2L VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY DROWNING 119
5H2M VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY SUFFOCATION OR ASPHYXIATION 119
5H2N VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY TRAFFIC 119
5H2P VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY OTHER MEANS 119
5H2Q VOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY LETHAL INJECTION 119
5H3 INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER  
5H3A INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY SHOOTING 119
5H3B INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY CUTTING OR STABBING 119
5H3C INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY STRANGULATION 119
5H3D INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY BLUDGEONING 119
5H3E INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY HANGING 119
5H3F INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY POISONING 119
5H3G INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY GRENADES 119
5H3H INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY EXPLOSIVES (EXCLUDING GRENADES) 119
5H3J INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY NARCOTICS OR DANGEROUS DRUGS 119
5H3K INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER INVOLVING ARSON 119
5H3L INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY DROWNING 119
5H3M INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY SUFFOCATION OR ASPHYXIATION 119
5H3N INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY TRAFFIC 119
5H3P INVOLUNTARY MANSLAUGHTER BY OTHER MEANS 119
5H3Q ASSAULT WITH INTENT TO MANSLAUGHTER 134
5H4 NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE  
5H4A NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE BY SHOOTING 134
5H4B NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE BY CUTTING OR STABBING 134
5H4C NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE BY POISONING 134
5H4D NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE BY GRENADES 134
5H4E NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE BY EXPLOSIVES (EXCLUDING GRENADES) 134
5H4F NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE BY NARCOTICS OR DANGEROUS DRUGS 134
5H4G NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE INVOLVING ARSON 134
5H4H NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE INVOLVING DROWNING 134
5H4J NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE BY SUFFOCATION OR ASPHYXIATION 134
5H5 NEGLIGENT HOMICIDE (TRAFFIC)  
5H6 OTHER HOMICIDE (JUSTIFIABLE, EXCUSABLE)  
5H7 ATTEMPTED MURDER/ASSAULT WITH INTENT TO MURDER 134
5H8 ACCIDENTAL DEATH (OTHER THAN TRAFFIC)  
5H9 OTHER DEATHS  
5H9A NATURAL DEATH  
5H9B UNDETERMINED MANNER OF DEATH  
5H9C MOBILIZATION/DEPLOYMENT DEATH  
5H9C1 MOBILIZATION/DEPLOYMENT DEATH BY HOSTILE FORCES  
5H9C2 MOBILIZATION/DEPLOYMENT DEATH BY FRIENDLY FORCES  
5H9D SUDDEN INFANT DEATH SYNDROME (SIDS)  
5HP MURDER BY OTHER MEANS 118
5J1A IMPERSONATING A U.S. ARMY OFFICER 134
5J1B IMPERSONATING A U.S. NAVAL OFFICER 134
5J1C IMPERSONATING A U.S. AIR FORCE OFFICER 134
5J1D IMPERSONATING A U.S. MARINE CORPS OFFICER 134
5J1E IMPERSONATING A U.S. COAST GUARD OFFICER 134
5J1F IMPERSONATING A FOREIGN OFFICER 134
5J2 IMPERSONATING AN NCO  
5J2A IMPERSONATING A U.S. NCO/PO 134
5J2B IMPERSONATING A FOREIGN NCO/PO 134
5J3 IMPERSONATING AN AGENT  
5J3A IMPERSONATING A CIVILIAN CRIMINAL INVESTIGATOR 134
5J3B IMPERSONATING A MILITARY CRIMINAL INVESTIGATOR 134
5J3C IMPERSONATING A CIVILIAN INTELLIGENCE INVESTIGATOR 134
5J3D IMPERSONATING A MILITARY INTELLIGENCE INVESTIGATOR 134
5J3E IMPERSONATING A FOREIGN CRIMINAL INVESTIGATOR 134
5J3F IMPERSONATING A FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE AGENT 134
5J3G IMPERSONATING A CIVILIAN POLICE OFFICER 134
5J3H IMPERSONATING AN AGENT A MEMBER OF THE MILITARY POLICE 134
5J4 UNAUTHORIZED WEAR OF MILITARY UNIFORM, INSIGNIA, AND SO ON  
5J4A UNAUTHORIZED WEAR OF MIL UNIFORM, AND SO ON.TO IMPERSONATE A SOLDIER 134
5J4B UNAUTHORIZED WEAR OF MIL UNIFORM, AND SO ON TO COMMIT FRAUD 134
5J4C UNAUTHORIZED WEAR OF MIL UNIFORM, AND SO ON FOR CONFIDENCE GAMES 134
5J4D UNAUTHORIZED WEAR OF MIL UNIFORM, AND SO ON TO GAIN UNLAWFUL ENTRY 134
5J4E UNAUTHORIZED WEAR OF MIL UNIFORM, AND SO ON FELONY (OTHER THAN 5J4A-5J4D) 134
5J4F UNAUTHORIZED WEARING OF UNAUTHORIZED INSIGNIA 139
5K KIDNAPPING  
5K1 KIDNAPPING (RANSOM) 134
5K2 KIDNAPPING (HOSTAGE) 134
5K3 KIDNAPPING (OTHER) 134
5L CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE VIOLATIONS (21 USC 841)  
5L1 OPIATES  
5L1A SMUGGLING OF OPIATES 112a
5L1B DISTRIBUTION OF OPIATES 112a
5L1C POSSESSIONS OF OPIATES 112a
5L1D USE OF OPIATES  
5L1D1 DETERMINED BY URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L1D2 DETERMINED BY OTHER THAN URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L1E GROWING OR MANUFACTURING OPIATES 112a
5L1F MANUFACTURE WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE OPIATES 112a
5L1G INTRODUCTION OF OPIATES 112a
5L1H INTRODUCTION WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE OPIATES 112a
5L2 MARIJUANA  
5L2A SMUGGLING OF MARIJUANA 112a
5L2B DISTRIBUTION OF MARIJUANA 112a
5L2C POSSESSION OF MARIJUANA 112a
5L2D USE OF MARIJUANA  
5L2D1 USE OF MARIJUANA DETERMINED BY URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L2D2 USE OF MARIJUANA DETERMINED BY OTHER THAN URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L2E USE OF MARIJUANA GROWING OR MANUFACTURING OF MARIJUANA 112a
5L2F USE OF MARIJUANA POSSESSION OF MARIJUANA WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE 112a
5L2G INTRODUCTION OF MARIJUANA 112a
5L3 DANGEROUS DRUGS (AMPHETAMINES/BARBITURATES/PCP/AND SO ON)  
5L3A SMUGGLING OF DANGEROUS DRUGS 112a
5L3B DISTRIBUTION OF DANGEROUS DRUGS 112a
5L3C POSSESSION OF DANGEROUS DRUGS 112a
5L3D USE OF DANGEROUS DRUGS  
5L3D1 USE OF DANGEROUS DRUGS DETERMINED BY URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L3D2 USE OF DANGEROUS DRUGS DETERMINED BY OTHER THAN URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L3E MANUFACTURING OF DANGEROUS DRUGS 112a
5L3F MANUFACTURE WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE DANGEROUS DRUGS 112a
5L3G INTRODUCTION OF DANGEROUS DRUGS 112a
5L3H INTRODUCTION WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE DANGEROUS DRUGS 112a
5L4 HALLUCINOGENS (LSD, PEYOTE, MESCALINE, AND SO ON) 112a
5L4A SMUGGLING OF HALLUCINOGENS 112a
5L4B DISTRIBUTION OF HALLUCINOGENS 112a
5L4C POSSESSION OF HALLUCINOGENS 112a
5L4D USE OF HALLUCINOGENS  
5L4D1 USE OF HALLUCINOGENS DETERMINED BY URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L4D2 USE OF HALLUCINOGENS DETERMINED BY OTHER THAN URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L4E GROWING & MANUFACTURING OF HALLUCINOGENS 112a
5L4F MANUFACTURE WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE HALLUCINOGENS 112a
5L4G INTRODUCTION OF HALLUCINOGENS 112a
5L4H INTRODUCTION WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE HALLUCINOGENS 112a
5L5 OTHER (SCHEDULE IV OR V)  
5L5A SMUGGLING OF OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE 112a
5L5B DISTRIBUTION OF OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE 112a
5L5C POSSESSION OF OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE 112a
5L5D USE OF OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE  
5L5D1 USE OF OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE DETERMINED BY URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L5D2 USE OF OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE DETERMINED BY OTHER THAN URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L5E GROWING/MANUFACTURING OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE 112a
5L5F MANUFACTURE WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE 112a
5L5G INTRODUCTION OF OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCES 112a
5L5H INTRODUCTION WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE OTHER CONTROLLED SUBSTANCE 112a
5L6 COCAINE  
5L6A SMUGGLING OF COCAINE 112a
5L6B DISTRIBUTION OF COCAINE 112a
5L6C POSSESSION OF COCAINE 112a
5L6D USE OF COCAINE  
5L6D1 USE OF COCAINE DETERMINED BY URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L6D2 USE OF COCAINE DETERMINED BY OTHER THAN URINALYSIS TEST 112a
5L6E GROWING OR MANUFACTURING OF COCAINE 112a
5L6F MANUFACTURE WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE COCAINE 112a
5L6G INTRODUCTION OF COCAINE 112a
5L6H INTRODUCTION WITH INTENT TO DISTRIBUTE COCAINE 112a
5M PERJURY, FALSE SWEARING, FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT  
5M1 PERJURY  
5M1A PERJURY GIVING FALSE TESTIMONY 107
5M1B PERJURY SUBSCRIBING FALSE STATEMENT 107
5M1C PERJURY SUBORNATION OF 107
5M2 FALSE SWEARING  
5M3 FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT  
5M3A FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT NOT SUBMITTED TO FINANCE, PERSONNEL, COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PDO, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY 107
5M3B FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT SUBMITTED TO A FINANCE ACTIVITY 107
5M3C FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT SUBMITTED TO A PERSONNEL ACTIVITY 107
5M3D FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT SUBMITTED TO A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY 107
5M3E FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT SUBMITTED TO PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY  
5M3E1 FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT REGARDING PROGRESS PAYMENTS 107
5M3E2 FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT REGARDING FAST PAY PROCEDURES 107
5M3E3 FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT REGARDING REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL OR INVITATION FOR BID 107
5M3E4 FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT REGARDING COST AND PRICE DATA 107
5M3E5 FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT REGARDING CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS 107
5M3E6 FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT REGARDING DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 107
5M3E7 FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION 107
5M3F FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT SUBMITTED TO AN AAFES ACTIVITY 107
5M3G FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT SUBMITTED TO A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY 107
5M3H FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT TO PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY 107
5M3J FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT INVOLVING WORKER'S COMPENSATION CLAIMS 107
5M3K FALSE OFFICIAL STATEMENT REGARDING CHAMPUS CLAIMS 107
5M4 FALSE CLAIMS (18 USC)  
5M4A FALSE CLAIM NOT SUBMITTED TO FINANCE, PERSONNEL, COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY 132
5M4B FALSE CLAIM SUBMITTED TO A FINANCE ACTIVITY 132
5M4C FALSE CLAIM SUBMITTED TO A PERSONNEL ACTIVITY 132
5M4D FALSE CLAIM SUBMITTED TO A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY 132
5M4E FALSE CLAIM SUBMITTED TO A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY 132
5M4E1 FALSE CLAIM REGARDING PROGRESS PAYMENTS 132
5M4E2 FALSE CLAIM REGARDING FAST PAY PROCEDURES 132
5M4E3 FALSE CLAIM REGARDING COST AND PRICE DATA 132
5M4F FALSE CLAIM SUBMITTED TO AN AAFES ACTIVITY 132
5M4G FALSE CLAIM SUBMITTED TO AN NAF INSTRUMENTALITY 132
5M4H FALSE CLAIM SUBMITTED TO A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY 132
5M4J FALSE CLAIM REGARDING WORKER'S COMPENSATION 132
5N ROBBERY  
5N1 ASSAULT WITH INTENT TO COMMIT ROBBERY/ATTEMPTED ROBBERY 134
5N2 ROBBERY OF AN INDIVIDUAL  
5N2A1 ROBBERY BY AN INDIVIDUAL WITH A HANDGUN 122
5N2A2 ROBBERY BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL WITH A HANDGUN 122
5N2B1 ROBBERY BY AN INDIVIDUAL WITH A SHOULDER WEAPON 122
5N2B2 ROBBERY BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL WITH A SHOULDER WEAPON 122
5N2C1 ROBBERY BY AN INDIVIDUAL WITH A KNIFE 122
5N2C2 ROBBERY BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL USING KNIFE(S) 122
5N2D1 ROBBERY BY AN INDIVIDUAL USING STRONG-ARM METHODS 122
5N2D2 ROBBERY BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL USING STRONG-ARM METHODS 122
5N2E1 ROBBERY BY AN INDIVIDUAL USING OTHER METHODS 122
5N2E2 ROBBERY BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL USING OTHER METHODS 122
5N3 ROBBERY OF BUSINESS (BANK, STORE, AND SO ON)  
5N3A1 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY AN INDIVIDUAL WITH A HANDGUN 122
5N3A2 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL WITH A HANDGUN 122
5N3B1 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY AN INDIVIDUAL WITH A SHOULDER WEAPON 122
5N3B2 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL WITH A SHOULDER WEAPON 122
5N3C1 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY AN INDIVIDUAL WITH A KNIFE 122
5N3C2 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL USING KNIFE(S) 122
5N3D1 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY AN INDIVIDUAL USING STRONG-ARM METHODS 122
5N3D2 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL USING STRONG-ARM METHODS 122
5N3E1 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY AN INDIVIDUAL USING OTHER METHODS 122
5N3E2 ROBBERY OF A BUSINESS BY MORE THAN ONE INDIVIDUAL USING OTHER METHODS 122
5P SUICIDE  
5P1 SUICIDE - ATTEMPTED  
5P2 SUICIDE - SUCCESSFUL  
5P2A SUICIDE OF A FAMILY MEMBER ( UNDER 18)  
5P2A1 SUICIDE OF A MINOR FAMILY MEMBER BY SHOOTING  
5P2A2 SUICIDE OF A MINOR FAMILY MEMBER BY HANGING  
5P2A3 SUICIDE OF A MINOR FAMILY MEMBER BY DROWNING  
5P2A4 SUICIDE OF A MINOR FAMILY MEMBER BY POISONING (INCLUDING CARBON MONOXIDE AND DRUGS)  
5P2A5 SUICIDE OF A MINOR FAMILY MEMBER BY CUTTING, STABBING, OR MUTILATION  
5P2A6 SUICIDE OF A MINOR FAMILY MEMBER BY OTHER MEANS  
5P2B SUICIDE OF AN ADULT FAMILY MEMBER (18 AND OVER)  
5P2B1 SUICIDE OF AN ADULT FAMILY MEMBER BY SHOOTING  
5P2B2 SUICIDE OF AN ADULT FAMILY MEMBER BY HANGING  
5P2B3 SUICIDE OF AN ADULT FAMILY MEMBER BY DROWNING  
5P2B4 SUICIDE OF AN ADULT FAMILY MEMBER BY POISONING (INCLUDING CARBON MONOXIDE AND DRUGS)  
5P2B5 SUICIDE OF AN ADULT FAMILY MEMBER BY CUTTING, STABBING, OR MUTILATION  
5P2B6 SUICIDE OF AN ADULT FAMILY MEMBER BY OTHER MEANS  
5P2C SUICIDE OF AN ENLISTED SOLDIER  
5P2C1 SUICIDE OF AN ENLISTED SOLDIER BY SHOOTING  
5P2C2 SUICIDE OF AN ENLISTED SOLDIER BY HANGING  
5P2C3 SUICIDE OF AN ENLISTED SOLDIER BY DROWNING  
5P2C4 SUICIDE OF AN ENLISTED SOLDIER BY POISONING (INCLUDING CARBON MONOXIDE AND DRUGS)  
5P2C5 SUICIDE OF AN ENLISTED SOLDIER BY CUTTING, STABBING, OR MUTILATION  
5P2C6 SUICIDE OF AN ENLISTED SOLDIER BY OTHER MEANS  
5P2D SUICIDE OF AN OFFICER  
5P2D1 SUICIDE OF AN OFFICER BY SHOOTING  
5P2D2 SUICIDE OF AN OFFICER BY HANGING  
5P2D3 SUICIDE OF AN OFFICER BY DROWNING  
5P2D4 SUICIDE OF AN OFFICER BY POISONING (INCLUDING CARBON MONOXIDE AND DRUGS)  
5P2D5 SUICIDE OF AN OFFICER BY CUTTING, STABBING, OR MUTILATION  
5P2D6 SUICIDE OF AN OFFICER BY OTHER MEANS  
5P2E SUICIDE OF OTHER PERSONNEL  
5P2E1 SUICIDE OF OTHER PERSONNEL BY SHOOTING  
5P2E2 SUICIDE OF OTHER PERSONNEL BY HANGING  
5P2E3 SUICIDE OF OTHER PERSONNEL BY DROWNING  
5P2E4 SUICIDE OF OTHER PERSONNEL BY POISONING (INCLUDING CARBON MONOXIDE AND DRUGS)  
5P2E5 SUICIDE OF OTHER PERSONNEL BY CUTTING, STABBING, OR MUTILATION  
5P2E6 SUICIDE OF OTHER PERSONNEL BY OTHER MEANS  
5P3 SUICIDE GESTURE  
5Q TRAFFIC  
5Q1 TRAFFIC FATALITY  
5Q2 DRUNKEN DRIVING 111
5Q3 FLEEING THE SCENE OF A TRAFFIC ACCIDENT 134
5Q4 TRAFFIC ACCIDENT-INJURY/DESTRUCTION OF PROPERTY  
5Q4A TRAFFIC ACCIDENT RESULTING IN PERSONAL INJURY 134
5Q4B TRAFFIC ACCIDENT RESULTING IN DAMAGE TO PROPERTY  
5Q4B1 TRAFFIC ACCIDENT WITH DAMAGE TO GOVERNMENT PROPERTY 134
5Q4B2 TRAFFIC ACCIDENT WITH DAMAGE TO PRIVATE PROPERTY 134
5Q5 TRAFFIC VIOLATIONS, OTHER  
5Q5A CARELESS OR RECKLESS DRIVING 111
5Q6 TRAFFIC ACCIDENT WITHOUT INJURY/DAMAGE TO PROPERTY 134
5Q9 ALCOHOL/DRUG RELATED TRAFFIC OFFENSES 134
5R WEAPONS VIOLATIONS  
5R1 CONCEALED WEAPONS  
5R1A CARRYING A CONCEALED PISTOL/REVOLVER 134
5R1B CARRYING CONCEALED KNIFE, RAZOR, CUTTING INSTRUMENT 134
5R1C CARRYING A CONCEALED BLACKJACK 134
5R1D CARRYING A CONCEALED SHOTGUN 134
5R1E CARRYING A CONCEALED RIFLE 134
5R1F CARRYING A CONCEALED SUBMACHINE GUN 134
5R2 UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF WEAPONS  
5R2A UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF A PISTOL/REVOLVER 134
5R2B UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF KNIFE, RAZOR, CUTTING INSTRUMENT 134
5R2C UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF A BLACKJACK 134
5R2D UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF A SHOTGUN 134
5R2E UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF A RIFLE 134
5R2F UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF A SUBMACHINE GUN 134
5R2G WRONGFUL POSSESSION OF EXPLOSIVES & EXPLOSIVE DEVICES 134
5R3 WEAPONS VIOLATIONS, OTHER WEAPON MATTERS 134
5R4 DISCHARGE FIREARM  
5R4A DISCHARGE FIREARM, NEGLECT 134
5R4B DISCHARGE FIREARM, WILLFUL 134
5S ESCAPE  
5S1 ESCAPE FROM CONFINEMENT  
5S1A ESCAPE FROM PRETRIAL CONFINEMENT 95
5S1B ESCAPE FROM POST-TRIAL CONFINEMENT 95
5S1C RELEASE PRISONER WITHOUT AUTHORITY 96
5S1D ALLOW ESCAPE FROM CONFINEMENT BY NEGLECT 96
5S1E ALLOW ESCAPE FROM CONFINEMENT BY DESIGN 96
5S1F ALLOWING PRISONER TO DO UNAUTHORIZED ACT 134
5S2 ESCAPE FROM CUSTODY  
5S2A ESCAPE FROM CUSTODY 95
5S2B ESCAPE FROM CORRECTIONAL CUSTODY 134
5S2C BREACH OF CORRECTIONAL CUSTODY 134
5S3 RESISTING APPREHENSION (MILITARY) 95
5S4 RESISTING ARREST (CIVIL)  
5S5 BREAK ARREST 95
5S6 BREAK QUARANTINE 134
5S7 RESTRICTION BREAKING 134
5S8 UNLAWFUL DETENTION 97
5S9 PAROLE VIOLATION 134
5T COMMUNICATIONS INCIDENTS  
5T1 COMMUNICATING A THREAT (OTHER THAN TELEPHONE) 134
5T2 COMMUNICATING A THREAT BY TELEPHONE 134
5T3 BOMB THREATS (ALL TYPES) 134
5U HARASSING COMMUNICATION  
5U1 HARASSING COMMUNICATION (BY OTHER THAN TELEPHONE) 134
5U2 HARASSING COMMUNICATION BY TELEPHONE 134
5V MALINGERING  
5V1 MALINGER DURING TIME OF WAR 115
5V2 MALINGER OTHER THAN TIME OF WAR 115
5V3 INJURE SELF DURING TIME OF WAR 115
5V4 INJURE SELF OTHER THAN TIME OF WAR 115
5V5 SELF-INJURY WITHOUT INTENT TO AVOID SERVICE 134
5W UNAUTHORIZED ABSENCES  
5W1 DESERTION  
5W1A DESERTION SURRENDERED TO MILITARY/CIVILIAN AUTHORITIES 85
5W1B DESERTION APPREHENDED BY MILITARY AUTHORITIES 85
5W1C DESERTION APPREHENDED BY CIVILIAN AUTHORITIES 85
5W1D DESERTION TO AVOID HAZARDOUS DUTY 85
5W1E DESERTION DURING TIME OF WAR 85
5W2 AWOL  
5W2A AWOL SURRENDERED TO MILITARY/CIVILIAN AUTHORITIES 86
5W2B AWOL APPREHENDED BY MILITARY AUTHORITIES 86
5W2C AWOL APPREHENDED BY CIVILIAN AUTHORITIES 86
5W2D AWOL FAILED TO GO TO PLACE OF DUTY 86
5W2E AWOL DEPARTED FROM PLACE OF DUTY 86
5W2F ABANDONING WATCH OR GUARD  
5W2F1 AWOL, ABSENT FROM WATCH OR GUARD 86
5W2F2 AWOL, ABSENT FROM WATCH OR GUARD WITH INTENT TO ABANDON 86
5W2G AWOL, TO AVOID MANEUVERS 86
5W2H MISSING MOVEMENT  
5W2H1 MISSING MOVEMENT BY DESIGN 87
5W2H2 MISSING MOVEMENT BY NEGLECT 87
5W3 JUMP VESSEL 134
5W4 STRAGGLING 134
5X OTHER OFFENSES AGAINST PERSONS  
5X1 CONSPIRACY 81
5X2 SOLICITATION 82
5X2A SOLICITATION TO DESERT 82
5X2B SOLICITATION TO MUTINY 82
5X2C SOLICITATION TO MISBEHAVE BEFORE ENEMY 82
5X2D SOLICITATION TO SEDITION 82
5X3 SOLICITATION TO SEDITION, ACCESSORY BEFORE THE FACT 77
5X4 SOLICITATION TO SEDITION, ACCESSORY AFTER THE FACT 78
5X5 OBSTRUCTION OF JUSTICE 134
5X6 MISPRISION SERIOUS OFFENSE 134
5X7 REQUEST COMMISSION OF OFFENSE 134
5Y CONDUCT UNBECOMING A MEMBER OF THE MIL. SVC.  
5Y1 CONDUCT UNBECOMING A MEMBER OF THE MIL. SERVICE DRUNK AND DISORDERLY 134
5Y1A CONDUCT UNBECOMING A MEMBER OF MILITARY SERVICE (DRUNK IN PUBLIC)  
5Y1A1 CONDUCT UNBECOMING A MEMBER OF THE MIL SVC DRINKING UNDERAGE WITH PERMISSION 134
5Y1A2 CONDUCT UNBECOMING A MEMBER OF THE MIL SVC DRINKING UNDERAGE WITHOUT PERMISSION 134
5Y1B DRUNK ON DUTY 112
5Y1B1 DRUNK ON DUTY DRINKING UNDERAGE WITH PERMISSION 112
5Y1B2 DRUNK ON DUTY DRINKING UNDERAGE WITHOUT PERMISSION 112
5Y1B3 DRUNK ON DUTY UNABLE TO PERFORM DUTIES 134
5Y1B4 DRUNK ON DUTY ABOARD SHIP 134
5Y1B5 DRUNK ON DUTY OTHER CASE 134
5Y1B6 DRUNK/DISORDERLY ON SHIP 134
5Y1B7 DRUNK/DISORDERLY BRING DISCREDIT 134
5Y1B8 DRUNK/DISORDERLY OTHER 134
5Y1C PRISONER DRINKING  
5Y1C1 DRINK LIQUOR WITH PRISONER 134
5Y1C2 DRUNK PRISONER 134
5Y1D DISORDERLY CONDUCT  
5Y1D1 DISORDERLY CONDUCT BRING DISCREDIT 134
5Y1D2 DISORDERLY CONDUCT OTHER CASES 134
5Y2 MISCONDUCT (OTHER THAN DRUNK & DISORDERLY)  
5Y2A CONTEMPT/DISRESPECT/DISOBEY  
5Y2A1 CONTEMPT TOWARDS OFFICIAL 88
5Y2A2 DISRESPECT TOWARDS SUPERIOR 89
5Y2A3 DISRESPECT TO WARRANT OFFICER 91
5Y2A4 DISRESPECT TO SUPERIOR NCO/PO 91
5Y2A5 DISRESPECT TO OTHER NCO/PO 91
5Y2A6 DISOBEY A LAWFUL ORDER OF COMMANDING OFFICER 90
5Y2A7 DISOBEY IN TIME OF WAR 90
5Y2A8 DISOBEY WARRANT OFFICER 91
5Y2A9 DISOBEY NCO OR PO 91
5Y2B FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER  
5Y2B0 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER OTHER 92
5Y2B1 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER APPEARANCE 92
5Y2B2 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER BLACK MARKET 92
5Y2B3 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER FRATERNIZATION 92
5Y2B4 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER PARAPHERNALIA 92
5Y2B5 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER SECURITY 92
5Y2B6 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER SEXUAL HARASSMENT 92
5Y2B7 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER STANDARDS OF CONDUCT 92
5Y2B8 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER TRAFFIC 92
5Y2B9 FAIL TO OBEY GENERAL ORDER WEAPONS 92
5Y2C FAIL TO OBEY OTHER ORDER 92
5Y2D DERELICT DUTIES  
5Y2D1 DERELICT DUTIES - NEGLECT 92
5Y2D2 DERELICT DUTIES - WILLFUL 92
5Y2E CRUELTY OF SUBORDINATES 93
5Y2F DUELING 114
5Y2G CONDUCT UNBECOMING OFFICER  
5Y2G1 CONDUCT UNBECOMING OFFICER COPY/CHEAT 133
5Y2G2 CONDUCT UNBECOMING OFFICER DRUNK/DISORDERLY 133
5Y2G3 CONDUCT UNBECOMING OFFICER FRATERNIZATION 133
5Y2G4 CONDUCT UNBECOMING OFFICER OTHER 133
5Y2H ABUSING AN ANIMAL 134
5Y2J PROCEDURAL RULES  
5Y2J1 DELAY DISPOSITION OF CASE 98
5Y2J2 FAIL TO ENFORCE PROCEDURAL RULE 98
5Y2J3 WRONGFUL INTERFERENCE WITH ADMIN PROCEEDINGS 134
5Y2J4 PUBLIC RECORD: ALTER/REMOVE 134
5Y2J5 REFUSE TO TESTIFY 134
5Y2K SENTINEL MISCONDUCT  
5Y2K1 MISBEHAVE, SENTINEL DURING TIME OF WAR 113
5Y2K2 MISBEHAVE, SENTINEL WITH SPECIAL PAY 113
5Y2K3 MISBEHAVE, SENTINEL OTHER PLACES 113
5Y2K4 SENTINEL DISRESPECT 134
5Y2K5 SENTINEL LOITERING IN TIME OF WAR 134
5Y2K6 SENTINEL LOITERING AT OTHER TIMES 134
5Y2L MUTINY  
5Y2L1 SOLICIT, MUTINY 82
5Y2L2 MUTINY BY VIOLENCE OR DISTURBANCE 94
5Y2L3 MUTINY BY REFUSING TO OBEY ORDERS OR PERFORM DUTY 94
5Y2L4 MUTINY BY FAILURE TO PREVENT OR SUPPRESS 94
5Y2L5 MUTINY BY FAILURE TO REPORT 94
5Y2M SEDITION  
5Y2M1 SOLICIT, SEDITION 82
5Y2M2 SEDITION 94
5Y2M3 SEDITION FAILURE TO PREVENT OR SUPPRESS 94
5Y2M4 SEDITION FAILURE TO REPORT 94
5Y2N MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY  
5Y2N1 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY - RUN AWAY 99
5Y2N2 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY SHAMEFUL ABANDON/SURRENDER/DELIVER 99
5Y2N3 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY ENDANGER COMMAND/UNIT/PLACE/SHIP 99
5Y2N4 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY CAST AWAY ARMS OR AMMUNITION 99
5Y2N5 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY COWARDLY CONDUCT 99
5Y2N6 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY QUIT PLACE OF DUTY TO PLUNDER/PILLAGE 99
5Y2N7 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY CAUSE FALSE ALARM 99
5Y2N8 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY WILLFUL FAILURE TO ENCOUNTER ENEMY 99
5Y2N9 MISCONDUCT BEFORE ENEMY FAIL TO AFFORD RELIEF OR ASSISTANCE 99
5Y2O OTHER OFFENSE BEFORE ENEMY  
5Y2O1 COMPEL SURRENDER 100
5Y2O2 STRIKE FLAG BEFORE ENEMY 100
5Y2O3 DISCLOSE PAROLE/COUNTERSIGN TO UNAUTHORIZED PERSON 101
5Y2O4 GIVE PAROLE/COUNTERSIGN DIFFERENT FROM AUTHORIZED 101
5Y2O5 FORCING SAFEGUARD 102
5Y2P SPYING/ESPIONAGE/AIDING ENEMY  
5Y2P1 SPYING 106
5Y2P2 ESPIONAGE 106
5Y2P3 DISLOYAL STATEMENT 134
5Y2P4 AIDING THE ENEMY 104
5Y2P5 HARBORING OR PROTECTING ENEMY 104
5Y2P6 GIVING INTELLIGENCE TO ENEMY 104
5Y2P7 COMMUNICATING WITH ENEMY 104
5Y2P8 MISCONDUCT AS POW FOR FAVORABLE TREATMENT 105
5Y2P9 MISCONDUCT AS POW MALTREAT PRISONER 105
5Y2Q LOOTING - PILLAGING 103
5Y3 RIOT 116
5Y4 BREACH OF PEACE 116
5Y5 PROVOKING SPEECH/GESTURES 117
5Z CRIMINAL TERRORISM/TERRORISM ACTS  
5Z1 CRIMINAL TERRORISM TARGETED AGAINST PERSON  
5Z1A TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST PERSONS  
5Z1A1 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST PERSONS BY MAIL 134
5Z1A2 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST PERSONS BY TELEPHONE 134
5Z1A3 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST PERSONS IN PERSON 134
5Z1A4 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST PERSONS BY COMBINATION OF THREATS IN PERSON 134
5Z1A5 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST PERSONS THROUGH INTERMEDIARY 134
5Z1B CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST PERSONS INVOLVING EXPLOSIVE DEVICE  
5Z1B1 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST PERSONS INVOLVING TNT OR DYNAMITE 134
5Z1B2 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST PERSONS INVOLVING GASOLINE, FLAMMABLES, AND SO ON 134
5Z1B3 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST PERSONS INVOLVING OTHER EXPLOSIVE DEVICE 134
5Z1B4 CRIMINAL TERRORISM-DEVICE DISCOVERED BEFORE DETONATION 134
5Z1B5 CRIMINAL TERRORISM-DEVICE DISCOVERED AFTER DETONATION 134
5Z2 TERRORIST THREATS TARGETED AGAINST EQUIPMENT  
5Z2A TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST EQUIPMENT  
5Z2A1 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST EQUIPMENT BY MAIL 134
5Z2A2 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST EQUIPMENT BY TELEPHONE 134
5Z2A3 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST EQUIPMENT IN PERSON 134
5Z2A4 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST EQUIPMENT BY COMBINATION OF THREATS IN PERSON 134
5Z2A5 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST EQUIPMENT THROUGH INTERMEDIARY 134
5Z2B CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST EQUIPMENT INVOLVING EXPLOSIVE DEVICE  
5Z2B1 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST EQUIPMENT INVOLVING TNT OR DYNAMITE 134
5Z2B2 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST EQUIP. INVOLVING GASOLINE, FLAMMABLES, AND SO ON 134
5Z2B3 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST EQUIPMENT INVOLVING OTHER EXPLOSIVE DEVICE 134
5Z2B4 CRIMINAL TERRORISM-DEVICE DISCOVERED BEFORE DETONATION 134
5Z2B5 CRIMINAL TERRORISM-DEVICE DISCOVERED AFTER DETONATION 134
5Z3 CRIMINAL TERRORISM TARGETED AGAINST FACILITIES  
5Z3A TERRORIST THREAT AGAINST FACILITIES  
5Z3A1 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST FACILITIES BY MAIL 134
5Z3A2 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST FACILITIES BY TELEPHONE 134
5Z3A3 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST FACILITIES IN PERSON 134
5Z3A4 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST FAC. BY COMBINATION OF THREATS IN PERSON 134
5Z3A5 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST FACILITIES THROUGH INTERMEDIARY 134
5Z3B CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST FACILITIES INVOLVING EXPLOSIVE DEVICE  
5Z3B1 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS INVOLVING TNT OR DYNAMITE 134
5Z3B2 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS INVOLVING GASOLINE, FLAMMABLES, AND SO ON 134
5Z3B3 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS INVOLVING OTHER EXPLOSIVE DEVICE 134
5Z3B4 CRIMINAL TERRORISM-DEVICE DISCOVERED BEFORE DETONATION 134
5Z3B5 CRIMINAL TERRORISM-DEVICE DISCOVERED AFTER DETONATION 134
5Z4 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS, PERSONS, OR EQUIPMENT  
5Z4A TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS  
5Z4A1 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS BY MAIL 134
5Z4A2 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS BY TELEPHONE 134
5Z4A3 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS IN PERSON 134
5Z4A4 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS BY COMBINATION OF THREATS IN PERSON 134
5Z4A5 TERRORIST THREATS AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS THROUGH INTERMEDIARY 134
5Z4B CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS INVOLVING EXPLOSIVE  
5Z4B1 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS INVOLVING TNT OR DYNAMITE 134
5Z4B2 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS INVOLVING GASOLINE, FLAMMABLES, AND SO ON 134
5Z4B3 CRIMINAL TERRORISM AGAINST MULTIPLE TARGETS INVOLVING OTHER EXPLOSIVE DEVICE 134
5Z4B4 CRIMINAL TERRORISM-DEVICE DISCOVERED BEFORE DETONATION 134
5Z4B5 CRIMINAL TERRORISM-DEVICE DISCOVERED AFTER DETONATION 134
6 SEX CRIMES  
6A CHILD MOLESTATION  
6A1 INDECENT ASSAULT ON A CHILD 134
6A2 INDECENT ACTS UPON A CHILD 134
6A3 ENTICING A CHILD TO COMMIT A LEWD ACT 134
6A4 EXHIBITIONISM OR LEWD GESTURES TOWARD A MINOR 134
6C INDECENT ACTS (NOT INVOLVING SODOMY)  
6C1 INDECENT ASSAULT (NOT INVOLVING SODOMY) 134
6C2 INDECENT ACTS BETWEEN TWO OR MORE MALES (NOT INVOLVING SODOMY) 134
6C3 INDECENT ACTS BETWEEN TWO OR MORE FEMALES (NOT INVOLVING SODOMY) 134
6C4 INDECENT ACTS BETWEEN MALES & FEMALES (NOT INVOLVING SODOMY) 134
6C5 INDECENT ACTS BETWEEN ADULTS & MINORS (NOT INVOLVING SODOMY) 134
6D PORNOGRAPHY  
6D1 PRODUCTION/PUBLICATION OF PORNOGRAPHY  
6D1A PRODUCTION OR PUBLICATION OF PORNOGRAPHIC ART 134
6D1B PRODUCTION OR PUBLICATION OF PORNOGRAPHIC LITERATURE 134
6D1C PRODUCTION OR PUBLICATION OF PORNOGRAPHIC MOVIES 134
6D1D PRODUCTION OR PUBLICATION OF PORNOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHS 134
6D2 SMUGGLING/ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHY  
6D2A SMUGGLING/ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHIC ART 134
6D2B SMUGGLING/ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHIC LITERATURE 134
6D2C SMUGGLING/ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHIC MOVIES 134
6D2D SMUGGLING/ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHS 134
6D3 TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHY (OTHER THAN SMUGGLING)  
6D3A ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHIC ART (OTHER THAN SMUGGLING) 134
6D3B ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHIC LITERATURE (OTHER THAN SMUGGLING) 134
6D3C ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHIC MOVIES (OTHER THAN SMUGGLING) 134
6D3D ILLEGAL TRANSPORT OF PORNOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHS (OTHER THAN SMUGGLING) 134
6D4 INTRODUCTION OF PORNOGRAPHY INTO MAIL CHANNELS  
6D4A INTRODUCTION OF PORNOGRAPHIC ART INTO MAIL CHANNELS 134
6D4B INTRODUCTION OF PORNOGRAPHIC LITERATURE INTO MAIL CHANNELS 134
6D4C INTRODUCTION OF PORNOGRAPHIC MOVIES INTO MAIL CHANNELS 134
6D4D INTRODUCTION OF PORNOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHS INTO MAIL CHANNELS 134
6D5 ILLEGAL SALE OF PORNOGRAPHY  
6D5A ILLEGAL SALE OF PORNOGRAPHIC ART 134
6D5B ILLEGAL SALE OF PORNOGRAPHIC LITERATURE 134
6D5C ILLEGAL SALE OF PORNOGRAPHIC MOVIES 134
6D5D ILLEGAL SALE OF PORNOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHS 134
6D6 ILLEGAL EXHIBITION OF PORNOGRAPHY  
6D6A ILLEGAL EXHIBITION OF PORNOGRAPHIC ART 134
6D6B ILLEGAL EXHIBITION OF PORNOGRAPHIC LITERATURE 134
6D6C ILLEGAL EXHIBITION OF PORNOGRAPHIC MOVIES 134
6D6D ILLEGAL EXHIBITION OF PORNOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHS 134
6D7 ILLEGAL POSSESSION OF PORNOGRAPHY  
6D7A ILLEGAL POSSESSION OF PORNOGRAPHIC ART 134
6D7B ILLEGAL POSSESSION OF PORNOGRAPHIC LITERATURE 134
6D7C ILLEGAL POSSESSION OF PORNOGRAPHIC MOVIES 134
6D7D ILLEGAL POSSESSION OF PORNOGRAPHIC PHOTOGRAPHS 134
6E RAPE & CARNAL KNOWLEDGE  
6E1 RAPE  
6E1A ASSAULT WITH INTENT TO RAPE 134
6E1A1 ATTEMPTED RAPE BY FORCE 120
6E1A2 ATTEMPTED RAPE BY FORCE USING A WEAPON 120
6E1A3 GROUP RAPE OF AN ADULT 120
6E1B RAPE OF A CHILD  
6E1B1 RAPE OF A CHILD BY FORCE 120
6E1B2 RAPE OF A CHILD USING A WEAPON 120
6E1B3 GROUP RAPE OF A CHILD 120
6E1C RAPE OF A FAMILY MEMBER WIFE  
6E1C1 RAPE OF A FAMILY MEMBER WIFE BY FORCE 120
6E1C2 RAPE OF A FAMILY MEMBER WIFE USING A WEAPON 120
6E1C3 GROUP RAPE OF A FAMILY MEMBER WIFE 120
6E1D RAPE OF A FOREIGN NATIONAL  
6E1D1 RAPE OF A FOREIGN NATIONAL BY FORCE 120
6E1D2 RAPE OF A FOREIGN NATIONAL USING A WEAPON 120
6E1D3 GROUP RAPE OF A FOREIGN NATIONAL 120
6E1E RAPE OF AN ENLISTED WOMAN  
6E1E1 RAPE OF AN ENLISTED WOMAN BY FORCE 120
6E1E2 RAPE OF AN ENLISTED WOMAN USING A WEAPON 120
6E1E3 GROUP RAPE OF AN ENLISTED WOMAN 120
6E1F RAPE OF A FEMALE OFFICER  
6E1F1 RAPE OF A FEMALE OFFICER BY FORCE 120
6E1F2 RAPE OF A FEMALE OFFICER USING A WEAPON 120
6E1F3 GROUP RAPE OF A FEMALE OFFICER 120
6E1G RAPE OF A FEMALE (OTHER)  
6E1G1 RAPE BY FORCE (OTHER) 120
6E1G2 RAPE BY FORCE USING A WEAPON (OTHER) 120
6E1G3 GROUP RAPE BY FORCE (OTHER) 120
6E2 CARNAL KNOWLEDGE  
6F SODOMY  
6F1 ASSAULT WITH INTENT TO COMMIT SODOMY/ ATTEMPT TO COMMIT SODOMY 134
6F8 FORCED, NON-CONSENSUAL SODOMY 125
6F8A FORCED, NON-CONSENSUAL SODOMY INVOLVING A VICTIM 16 YEARS OF AGE OR OLDER 125
6F8B SODOMY INVOLVING A VICTIM UNDER THE AGE OF 16 (FORCED, NON-CONSENSUAL OR CONSENSUAL) 125
6F9 CONSENSUAL SODOMY INVOLVING PERSONS 16 YEARS OF AGE OR OLDER 125
6G BESTIALITY 134
6H EXHIBITIONISM  
6H1 INDECENT EXPOSURE 134
6J INCEST  
6J1 INCEST - BY NATURAL PARENT 120
6J2 INCEST - BY NATURAL BROTHER 120
6J3 INCEST - BY NATURAL SISTER 120
6K OBSCENE COMMUNICATION  
6K1 TRANSMITTING OBSCENE TELEPHONE CALLS  
6K1A OBSCENE TELEPHONE CALLS TO OFF-POST NUMBERS 134
6K1B OBSCENE TELEPHONE CALLS TO ON-POST QUARTERS 134
6K1C OBSCENE TELEPHONE CALLS TO OTHER ON-POST TELEPHONE 134
6K2 OBSCENE VERBAL COMMUNICATIONS 134
6K3 INDECENT LANGUAGE TO CHILD UNDER 16 134
6K4 INDECENT LANGUAGE ALL OTHER 134
6L TRANSVESTITISM 134
6M VOYEURISM 134
6N CRIMINAL ABORTION  
6N1 CRIMINAL ABORTION BY A MEMBER OF THE ARMED FORCES 134
6N2 CRIMINAL ABORTION UPON FEMALE MEMBER OF ARMED FORCES 134
6N3 CRIMINAL ABORTION UPON ARMED FORCES FAMILY MEMBER 134
6X OTHER SEX OFFENSES  
6X1 CONSPIRACY TO COMMIT OTHER SEX OFFENSES 134
6X2 SOLICITATION TO COMMIT A SEX OFFENSE 134
6X3 OTHER SEX OFFENSES, ACCESSORY BEFORE THE FACT 77
6X4 OTHER SEX OFFENSES, ACCESSORY AFTER THE FACT 78
6X5 OBSTRUCTION OF JUSTICE 134
6Z SEXUAL ASSAULT EVIDENCE KIT  
6Z1 SEXUAL ASSAULT EVIDENCE KIT RECEIVED  
6Z2 SEXUAL ASSAULT EVIDENCE KIT RELEASED TO INVESTIGATIVE AUTHORITIES  
6Z3 SEXUAL ASSAULT EVIDENCE KIT DESTROYED  
7 CRIMES AGAINST PROPERTY  
7A ARSON  
7A1 AGGRAVATED ARSON  
7A1A AGGRAVATED ARSON OF A DWELLING 126
7A1B AGGRAVATED ARSON OF A BUILDING 126
7A1C AGGRAVATED ARSON OF A BUILDING NOT A DWELLING 126
7A1D AGGRAVATED ARSON TO COVER A CRIME 126
7A1E AGGRAVATED ARSON FOR INSURANCE 126
7A2 SIMPLE ARSON  
7A2A SIMPLE ARSON OF A DWELLING 126
7A2B SIMPLE ARSON OF A BUILDING 126
7A2C SIMPLE ARSON OF A BUILDING NOT A DWELLING 126
7A2D SIMPLE ARSON TO COVER A CRIME 126
7A2E SIMPLE ARSON FOR INSURANCE 126
7B BLACK-MARKET (CUSTOMS VIOLATIONS)  
7B1 BLACK-MARKET OF NAF MERCHANDISE  
7B1A BLACK-MARKET OF ARMY/AIR FORCE EXCHANGE SERVICE (AAFES) MERCHANDISE  
7B1A1 UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF AAFES MERCHANDISE 92
7B1A2 UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF AAFES MERCHANDISE 92
7B1B BLACK-MARKET OF OPEN MESS MERCHANDISE  
7B1B1 UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF OPEN MESS MERCHANDISE 92
7B1B2 UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF OPEN MESS MERCHANDISE 92
7B1C BLACK-MARKET OF NAF PROPERTY ( NOT 7B1A-7B1B)  
7B1C1 UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF NAF PROPERTY 92
7B1C2 UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF NAF PROPERTY 92
7B1D BLACK-MARKET OF OTHER ITEMS (NOT GOVERNMENT OR NAF PROPERTY)  
7B1D1 UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF OTHER ITEMS (NOT GOVERNMENT OR NAF PROPERTY) 108
7B1D2 UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF OTHER ITEMS (NOT GOVERNMENT OR NAF PROPERTY) 108
7B2 BLACK-MARKET OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY  
7B2A UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY 108
7B2B UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY 108
7B2C BLACK-MARKETING OF ITEMS IMPORTED IN HOLD BAGGAGE OR HOUSEHOLD GOODS  
7B2C1 UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF ITEMS IMPORTED IN HOLD BAGGAGE OR HOUSEHOLD GOODS 108
7B2C2 UNLAWFUL POSS. OF ITEMS IMPORTED IN HOLD BAGGAGE OR HOUSEHOLD GOODS 108
7B3 BLACK-MARKET OF COMMISSARY ITEMS  
7B3A UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF COMMISSARY ITEMS 92
7B3B UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF COMMISSARY ITEMS 92
7B4 BLACK-MARKET OF POL ITEMS  
7B4A UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF POL ITEMS 92
7B4B UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF POL ITEMS 92
7B5 BLACK-MARKET OF CLASS VI ITEMS  
7B5A UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF CLASS VI ITEMS 92
7B5B UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF CLASS VI ITEMS 92
7B6 MISUSE OF APO/FPO TO IMPORT FOR BLACK-MARKET  
7B6A UNLAWFUL TRANSFER OF ITEMS IMPORTED THROUGH APO/FPO 92
7B6B UNLAWFUL POSSESSION OF ITEMS IMPORTED THROUGH APO/FPO 92
7B7 UNLAWFUL CURRENCY TRANSACTIONS 92
7B8 ORGANIZED BLACK-MARKET OPERATIONS 92
7B9 ORGANIZED CURRENCY MANIPULATION 92
7C ILLEGAL ENTRY  
7C1 BURGLARY  
7C1A BURGLARY OF A BARRACKS 129
7C1B BURGLARY OF A FAMILY DWELLING 129
7C1C BURGLARY OF A HOUSE TRAILER/MOBILE HOME 129
7C1D ASSAULT WITH INTENT TO COMMIT BURGLARY 134
7C2 HOUSEBREAKING  
7C2A HOUSEBREAKING OF A BARRACKS 130
7C2B HOUSEBREAKING OF A FAMILY DWELLING 130
7C2C HOUSEBREAKING OF A HOUSE TRAILER/MOBILE HOME 130
7C2D HOUSEBREAKING OF A TENT 130
7C2E HOUSEBREAKING OF A WAREHOUSE 130
7C2F HOUSEBREAKING OF FINANCE OFFICE/BANKING FACILITY 130
7C2G HOUSEBREAKING OF A DINING FACILITY (APPROPRIATED FUND) 130
7C2H HOUSEBREAKING OF EXCHANGE FACILITIES 130
7C2J HOUSEBREAKING OF A NAF ACTIVITIES (NOT EXCHANGE) 130
7C2K HOUSEBREAKING OF AN ARMS STORAGE FACILITY 130
7C2L HOUSEBREAKING OF A COMMISSARY/GROCERY STORE 130
7C2M HOUSEBREAKING OF AN OFFICE FACILITY 130
7C2N HOUSEBREAKING OF CLOTHING SALES STORE/DEPARTMENT STORE 130
7C2P HOUSEBREAKING OF GASOLINE SALES/AUTO STORE/POL POINT 130
7C2Q HOUSEBREAKING OF A BEVERAGE STORE OR TAVERN 130
7C2R HOUSEBREAKING OF A HARDWARE STORE 130
7C2S HOUSEBREAKING OF AN EDUCATIONAL FACILITY 130
7C2T HOUSEBREAKING OF A UNIT SUPPLY FACILITY 130
7C2U HOUSEBREAKING OF A COMPUTER FACILITY 130
7C2V ASSAULT WITH INTENT TO COMMIT HOUSEBREAKING 134
7C2X HOUSEBREAKING (OTHER FACILITY) 130
7C3 UNLAWFUL/FORCED ENTRY (INCLUDING AUTOMOBILES)  
7D COUNTERFEITING  
7D1 MANUFACTURE/PRODUCTION COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS  
7D1A COUNTERFEITING U.S. GOVERNMENT BONDS 134
7D1B COUNTERFEITING U.S. GOVERNMENT CURRENCY 134
7D1C COUNTERFEITING DOCUMENTS 134
7D1D COUNTERFEITING FOREIGN CURRENCY 134
7D1E COUNTERFEITING MILITARY PAYMENT CERTIFICATES 134
7D1F COUNTERFEITING PASSES (INSTALLATION & SECURITY) 134
7D1F1 MILITARY PASS, WRONGFUL MAKE/TAMPER/ALTER/COUNTERFEIT 134
7D1F2 MILITARY PASS, WRONGFUL SALE/GIFT/LOAN/DISPOSITION 134
7D1F3 MILITARY PASS, WRONGFUL USE OR POSSESSION 134
7D1F4 MILITARY PASS, ALL OTHER 134
7D1G COUNTERFEITING RATION DOCUMENTS (EXCEPT POL ITEMS) 132
7D1H COUNTERFEITING TRANSPORTATION CONTROL MOVEMENT DOCUMENTS 132
7D1J COUNTERFEITING POL ITEM RATION DOCUMENTS 132
7D1K COUNTERFEITING PAY & ALLOWANCES DOCUMENTS 132
7D1L COUNTERFEITING COMMISSARY DOCUMENTS 132
7D1M COUNTERFEITING PROCUREMENT DOCUMENTS 132
7D1N COUNTERFEITING PROPERTY DISPOSAL DOCUMENTS 132
7D1P COUNTERFEITING NAF DOCUMENTS (EXCEPT RATION CARDS) 132
7D2 TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS  
7D2A TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - U.S. GOVERNMENT BONDS 134
7D2B TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - U.S. CURRENCY 134
7D2C TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - DOCUMENTS 134
7D2D TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - FOREIGN CURRENCY 134
7D2E TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - MILITARY PAYMENT CERTIFICATES 134
7D2F TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS INSTALLATION/SECURITY PASSES/BADGES 134
7D2G TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - RATION DOCUMENTS (EXCEPT POL) 134
7D2H TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - TRANSPORTATION CONTROL MOVEMENT DOCUMENTS 134
7D2J TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - POL ITEM RATION DOCUMENTS 134
7D2K TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - PAY & ALLOWANCES DOCUMENTS 134
7D2L TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - COMMISSARY DOCUMENTS 134
7D2M TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - PROCUREMENT DOCUMENTS 134
7D2N TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - PROPERTY DISPOSAL DOCUMENTS 134
7D2P TRAFFICKING IN COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - NAF DOCUMENTS (NOT RATION CARDS) 134
7D3 PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS  
7D3A PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - U.S. GOVERNMENT BONDS 134
7D3B PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - U.S. CURRENCY 134
7D3C PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - DOCUMENTS 134
7D3D PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - FOREIGN CURRENCY 134
7D3E PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - MILITARY PAYMENT CERTIFICATES 134
7D3F PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - INSTALLATION/SECURITY PASSES/BADGES 134
7D3G PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - RATION DOCUMENTS (EXCEPT POL) 134
7D3H PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - TRANSPORTATION CONTROL MOVEMENT DOCUMENTS 134
7D3J PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - POL ITEM RATION DOCUMENTS 134
7D3K PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - PAY & ALLOWANCES DOCUMENTS 134
7D3L PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - COMMISSARY DOCUMENTS 134
7D3M PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - PROCUREMENT DOCUMENTS 134
7D3N PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - PROPERTY DISPOSAL DOCUMENTS 134
7D3P PASSING COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS - NAF DOCUMENTS (NOT RATION CARDS) 134
7D4 POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS  
7D4A POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT U.S. GOVERNMENT BONDS 134
7D4B POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT U.S. CURRENCY 134
7D4C POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT DOCUMENTS 134
7D4D POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT FOREIGN CURRENCY 134
7D4E POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT MILITARY PAYMENT CERTIFICATES 134
7D4F POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT INSTALLATION/SECURITY PASSES/BADGES 134
7D4G POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT RATION DOCUMENTS (EXCEPT POL) 134
7D4H POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT TRANSPORTATION CONTROL MOVEMENT DOCUMENTS 134
7D4J POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT POL ITEM RATION DOCUMENTS 134
7D4K POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT PAY & ALLOWANCES DOCUMENTS 134
7D4L POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT COMMISSARY DOCUMENTS 134
7D4M POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT PROCUREMENT DOCUMENTS 134
7D4N POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT PROPERTY DISPOSAL DOCUMENTS 134
7D4P POSSESSION OF COUNTERFEIT NAF DOCUMENTS (NOT RATION CARDS) 134
7D5 USE COUNTERFEIT INSTRUMENTS WITH INTENT TO DECEIVE  
7D5A USE OF COUNTERFEIT U.S. GOVERNMENT BONDS 134
7D5B USE OF COUNTERFEIT U.S. CURRENCY TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 134
7D5C USE OF COUNTERFEIT DOCUMENTS TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5D USE OF COUNTERFEIT FOREIGN CURRENCY TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 134
7D5E USE OF COUNTERFEIT MILITARY PAYMENT CERTIFICATES TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 134
7D5F USE OF COUNTERFEIT INSTALLATION/SECURITY PASSES/BADGES TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5G USE OF COUNTERFEIT RATION DOCUMENT (EXCEPT POL ITEMS) TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5H USE OF COUNTERFEIT TRANSPORTATION CONTROL MOVEMENT DOCUMENTS TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5J USE OF COUNTERFEIT POL ITEM RATION DOCUMENTS TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5K USE OF COUNTERFEIT PAY & ALLOWANCE DOCUMENTS TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5L USE OF COUNTERFEIT COMMISSARY DOCUMENTS TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5M USE OF COUNTERFEIT PROCUREMENT DOCUMENTS TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5N USE OF COUNTERFEIT PROPERTY DISPOSAL DOCUMENTS TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7D5P USE OF COUNTERFEIT NAF DOCUMENTS (EXCEPT RATION CARDS) TO DECEIVE OR DEFRAUD 123
7E SMUGGLING (OTHER THAN NARCOTIC)  
7E1 SMUGGLING INTO THE UNITED STATES  
7E1A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL/MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1F SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1G SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1H SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1J SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1K SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1L SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E1M SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO THE UNITED STATES 134
7E2 SMUGGLING INTO EUROPE & BRITISH ISLES  
7E2A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL/MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2F SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2G SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2H SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2J SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2K SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2L SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO EUROPE OR BRITISH ISLES 134
7E2M SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO EUROPE 134
7E3 SMUGGLING INTO CANADA & ALASKA  
7E3A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL/MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3F SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3G SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3H SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3J SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3K SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3L SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E3M SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO CANADA OR ALASKA 134
7E4 SMUGGLING INTO VIETNAM  
7E4A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL/MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4F SMUGGLING INTO VIETNAM - SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4G SMUGGLING INTO VIETNAM - SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4H SMUGGLING INTO VIETNAM - SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4J SMUGGLING INTO VIETNAM - SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4K SMUGGLING INTO VIETNAM - SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4L SMUGGLING INTO VIETNAM - SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO VIETNAM 134
7E4M SMUGGLING INTO VIETNAM - SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO VIETNAM 134
7E5 SMUGGLING INTO KOREA  
7E5A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO KOREA 134
7E5B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO KOREA 134
7E5C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO KOREA 134
7E5D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO KOREA 134
7E5E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL/MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO KOREA 134
7E5F SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO KOREA 134
7E5G SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO KOREA 134
7E5H SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO KOREA 134
7E5J SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO KOREA 134
7E5K SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO KOREA 134
7E5L SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO KOREA 134
7E5M SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO KOREA 134
7E6 SMUGGLING INTO THAILAND  
7E6A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO THAILAND 134
7E6B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO THAILAND 134
7E6C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO THAILAND 134
7E6D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO THAILAND 134
7E6E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL/MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO THAILAND 134
7E6F SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO THAILAND 134
7E6G SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO THAILAND 134
7E6H SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO THAILAND 134
7E6J SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO THAILAND 134
7E6K SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO THAILAND 134
7E6L SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO THAILAND 134
7E6M SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO THAILAND 134
7E7 SMUGGLING INTO PACIFIC (NOT VIETNAM, KOREA, THAILAND)  
7E7A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL, MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7F SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7G SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7H SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7J SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7K SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7L SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E7M SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO PACIFIC THEATER 134
7E8 SMUGGLING INTO SOUTH AMERICA & CARIBBEAN  
7E8A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL/MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8F SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8G SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8H SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8J SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8K SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8L SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E8M SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO SOUTH AMERICA OR CARIBBEAN 134
7E9 SMUGGLING INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES  
7E9A SMUGGLING AMMUNITION/WEAPONS INTO OTHER COUNTRIES 134
7E9B SMUGGLING CURRENCY INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9C SMUGGLING PRIVATELY OWNED FIREARMS INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9D SMUGGLING GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9E SMUGGLING HOSPITAL/MEDICAL SUPPLIES INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9F SMUGGLING LIQUOR INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9G SMUGGLING MILITARY PROPERTY INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9H SMUGGLING NAF MERCHANDISE INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9J SMUGGLING WAR TROPHIES INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9K SMUGGLING COMMISSARY ITEMS INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9L SMUGGLING PROCUREMENT ITEMS INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7E9M SMUGGLING PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS INTO OTHER FOREIGN COUNTRIES 134
7F LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY  
7F1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (NOT FUNDS OR WEAPONS)  
7F1A LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (NOT POL, FUNDS, WEAPONS, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY PROPERTY)  
7F1A1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY $500 AND OVER/NOT POL, FUNDS, WEAPONS, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY PROPERTY 121
7F1A2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/NOT POL, FUNDS, WEAPONS, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY PROPERTY 121
7F1B LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (PROPERTY DISPOSAL)  
7F1B1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY PROPERTY DISPOSAL/$500 OR OVER 121
7F1B2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY PROPERTY DISPOSAL/LESS THAN $500 121
7F1C LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (PROCUREMENT)  
7F1C1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY PROCUREMENT/$500 OR OVER 121
7F1C2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY PROCUREMENT/LESS THAN $500 121
7F1D LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (POL ITEMS)  
7F1D1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY POL ITEMS/$500 OR OVER 121
7F1D2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY POL ITEMS/LESS THAN $500 121
7F1E LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (COMMISSARY ITEMS)  
7F1E1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY COMMISSARY ITEMS/$500 OR OVER 121
7F1E2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY COMMISSARY ITEMS/LESS THAN $500 121
7F1F LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY INVOLVING THEFT OF COMPUTER TIME (USE ONLY WHEN OPERATIONAL TIME OF A COMPUTER IS STOLEN) 121
7F1G LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY INVOLVING THEFT OF COMPUTER TIME (USE AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER OFFENSE CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7F2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT FUNDS  
7F2A LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT FUNDS (OTHER THAN CHECK/NOT POL, PROPERTY DISPOSAL PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY FUNDS)  
7F2A1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT FUNDS $500 AND OVER/NOT POL, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY FUNDS 121
7F2A2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT FUNDS UNDER $500/NOT POL, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY FUNDS 121
7F2B LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT FUNDS (CHECK/NOT POL, PROPERTY DISPOSAL PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY FUNDS)  
7F2B1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT FUNDS $500 AND OVER/CHECK/NOT POL, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY FUNDS 121
7F2B2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT FUNDS UNDER $500/CHECK/NOT POL, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, PROCUREMENT, OR COMMISSARY FUNDS 121
7F2C LARCENY OF PROPERTY DISPOSAL FUNDS  
7F2C1 LARCENY OF PROPERTY DISPOSAL FUNDS $500 OR OVER/OTHER THAN CHECK 121
7F2C2 LARCENY OF PROPERTY DISPOSAL FUNDS LESS THAN $500/OTHER THAN CHECK 121
7F2C3 LARCENY OF PROPERTY DISPOSAL FUNDS $500 OR OVER/CHECK 121
7F2C4 LARCENY OF PROPERTY DISPOSAL FUNDS LESS THAN $500/CHECK 121
7F2D LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROCUREMENT FUNDS  
7F2D1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROCUREMENT FUNDS $500 OR OVER/OTHER THAN CHECK 121
7F2D2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROCUREMENT FUNDS LESS THAN $500/OTHER THAN CHECK 121
7F2D3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROCUREMENT FUNDS $500 OR OVER/CHECK 121
7F2D4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT PROCUREMENT FUNDS LESS THAN $500/CHECK 121
7F2E LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT POL FUNDS  
7F2E1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT POL FUNDS $500 OR OVER/OTHER THAN CHECK 121
7F2E2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT POL FUNDS LESS THAN $500/OTHER THAN CHECK 121
7F2E3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT POL FUNDS $500 OR OVER/CHECK 121
7F2E4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT POL FUNDS LESS THAN $500/CHECK 121
7F2F LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT COMMISSARY FUNDS  
7F2F1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT COMMISSARY FUNDS $500 OR OVER/OTHER THAN CHECK 121
7F2F2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT COMMISSARY FUNDS LESS THAN $500/OTHER THAN CHECK 121
7F2F3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT COMMISSARY FUNDS $500 OR OVER/CHECK 121
7F2F4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT COMMISSARY FUNDS LESS THAN $500/CHECK 121
7F2G LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT FUNDS INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (USE AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER OFFENSE CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7F3 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY  
7F3A WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (NOT PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, POL, OR COMMISSARY PROPERTY)  
7F3A1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY $500 OR OVER/(NOT PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, POL, OR COMMISSARY PROPERTY) 121
7F3A2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/(NOT PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, POL, OR COMMISSARY PROPERTY) 121
7F3B WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PROPERTY (PROPERTY DISPOSAL)  
7F3B1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PROPERTY (PROPERTY DISPOSAL) $500 OR OVER/PROPERTY DISPOSAL 121
7F3B2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PROPERTY (PROPERTY DISPOSAL) LESS THAN $500/PROPERTY DISPOSAL 121
7F3C WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (PROPERTY PROCUREMENT)  
7F3C1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (PROCUREMENT) $500 OR OVER/PROCUREMENT 121
7F3C2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (PROCUREMENT) LESS THAN $500/PROCUREMENT 121
7F3D WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT VEHICLE  
7F3D1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT VEHICLE $500 OR OVER 121
7F3D2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT VEHICLE LESS THAN $500 121
7F3E WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (POL ITEMS)  
7F3E1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (POL ITEMS) $500 OR OVER/POL ITEMS 121
7F3E2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (POL ITEMS) LESS THAN $500/POL ITEMS 121
7F3F1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (COMMISSARY) $500 OR OVER/COMMISSARY 121
7F3F2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (COMMISSARY) LESS THAN $500/COMMISSARY 121
7F3G WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY USING A COMPUTER 121
7F3H WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT  
7F3H1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 121
7F3H2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 121
7F3H3 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 121
7F3H4 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 121
7F3H5 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 121
7F3J WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT  
7F3J1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 121
7F3J2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 121
7F3J3 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 121
7F3J4 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 121
7F3J5 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 121
7F3K WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT  
7F3K1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 121
7F3K2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 121
7F3K3 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 121
7F3K4 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 121
7F3K5 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 121
7F3L WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLES  
7F3L1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLES ON-POST 121
7F3L2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLES OFF-POST 121
7F3L3 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLES TACTICAL WHEELED 121
7F3L4 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLES TACTICAL TRACK 121
7F3L5 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLES COMPONENTS 121
7F3L6 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLES GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 121
7F3M WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLES  
7F3M1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLES ON-POST 121
7F3M2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLES OFF-POST 121
7F3M3 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NAT'L GUARD) VEHICLES TACTICAL WHEELED 121
7F3M4 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLES TACTICAL TRACK 121
7F3M5 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLES COMPONENTS 121
7F3M6 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLES GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 121
7F3N WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLES  
7F3N1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLES ON-POST 121
7F3N2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLES OFF-POST 121
7F3N3 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLES TACTICAL WHEELED 121
7F3N4 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLES TACTICAL TRACK 121
7F3N5 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLES COMPONENTS 121
7F3N6 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF GOVT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLES GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 121
7F4 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY  
7F4A WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (NOT PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, POL, COMMISSARY PROPERTY, OR MOTOR VEHICLE)  
7F4A1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY $500 OR OVER/NOT PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, POL, COMMISSARY, OR MOTOR VEHICLE 108
7F4A2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/NOT PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, POL, COMMISSARY, OR MOTOR VEHICLE 108
7F4B WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY (PROPERTY DISPOSAL)  
7F4B1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY $500 OR OVER/PROPERTY DISPOSAL 108
7F4B2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/PROPERTY DISPOSAL 108
7F4C WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY (PROCUREMENT)  
7F4C1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY $500 OR OVER/PROCUREMENT 108
7F4C2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/PROCUREMENT 108
7F4D WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY (POL ITEMS)  
7F4D1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY $500 OR OVER/POL ITEMS 108
7F4D2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/POL ITEMS 108
7F4E WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY (COMMISSARY PROPERTY)  
7F4E1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY $500 OR OVER/COMMISSARY PROPERTY 108
7F4E2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVT PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/COMMISSARY PROPERTY 108
7F4F WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVERNMENT VEHICLES  
7F4F1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVERNMENT VEHICLE $500 OR OVER 108
7F4F2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVERNMENT VEHICLE LESS THAN $500 108
7F4G WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY USING A COMPUTER 108
7F5 LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY  
7F5A LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY OTHER THAN POL & NOT AAFES  
7F5A1 LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY $500 & OVER 121
7F5A2 LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY LESS THAN $500 121
7F5B LARCENY OF AAFES PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL)  
7F5B1 LARCENY OF AAFES PROPERTY $500 & OVER 121
7F5B2 LARCENY OF AAFES PROPERTY LESS THAN $500 121
7F5C LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY, POL ITEMS  
7F5C1 LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY (POL ITEMS) $500 & OVER 121
7F5C2 LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY (POL ITEMS) LESS THAN $500 121
7F5D LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY - INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER 121
7F5E LARCENY OF NON-APPROPRIATED FUNDS  
7F5E1 LARCENY OF NON APPROPRIATED FUNDS $500 & OVER 121
7F5E2 LARCENY OF NON APPROPRIATED FUNDS LESS THAN $500 121
7F5E3 LARCENY OF NON APPROPRIATED FUNDS BY CHECK, $500 & OVER 121
7F5E4 LARCENY OF NON APPROPRIATED FUNDS BY CHECK, LESS THAN $500 121
7F5E5 LARCENY OF AAFES $500 & OVER 121
7F5E6 LARCENY OF AAFES FUNDS, LESS THAN $500 121
7F5E7 LARCENY OF AAFES FUNDS BY CHECK, $500 & OVER 121
7F5E8 LARCENY OF AAFES FUNDS BY CHECK, LESS THAN $500 121
7F5F LARCENY OF NAF PROPERTY - INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER 121
7F6 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF NAF PROPERTY  
7F6A WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/OTHER THAN AAFES)  
7F6A1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/$500 OR OVER/OTHER THAN AAFES) 121
7F6A2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/LESS THAN $500/OTHER THAN AAFES) 121
7F6B WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF AAFES PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS)  
7F6B1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF AAFES PROPERTY NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/$500 OR OVER 121
7F6B2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF AAFES PROPERTY NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/LESS THAN $500 121
7F6C WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF NAF PROPERTY (POL ITEMS)  
7F6C1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF NAF PROPERTY POL ITEMS/$500 & OVER 121
7F6C2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF NAF PROPERTY POL ITEMS/LESS THAN $500 121
7F6D WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF NAF PROPERTY INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7F7 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY  
7F7A WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/OTHER THAN AAFES)  
7F7A1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/$500 OR OVER/OTHER THAN AAFES) 108
7F7A2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/LESS THAN $500/OTHER THAN AAFES) 108
7F7B WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/AAFES)  
7F7B1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/$500 OR MORE/AAFES) 108
7F7B2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY (NOT INCLUDING POL ITEMS/LESS THAN $500/AAFES) 108
7F7C WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY (POL ITEMS)  
7F7C1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY POL ITEMS/LESS THAN $500 108
7F7C2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY POL ITEMS/$500 & OVER 108
7F7D WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF NAF PROPERTY INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 108
7F8 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS/MUNITIONS  
7F8A LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS  
7F8A1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS $500 & OVER 121
7F8A2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS LESS THAN $500 121
7F8A3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7F8B LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT MUNITIONS  
7F8B1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT MUNITIONS $500 & OVER 121
7F8B2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT MUNITIONS LESS THAN $500 121
7F8B3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT MUNITIONS INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7F8C LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS MUNITIONS PARTS  
7F8C1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS/MUNITIONS PARTS $500 & OVER 121
7F8C2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS/MUNITIONS PARTS LESS THAN $500 121
7F8C3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT WEAPONS/MUNITIONS PARTS INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7F9 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT MOTOR VEHICLES  
7F9A LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT MOTOR VEHICLES $500 & OVER 121
7F9B LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT MOTOR VEHICLES LESS THAN $500 121
7F9C LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT MOTOR VEHICLES INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7F9D LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT  
7F9D1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 121
7F9D2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 121
7F9D3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 121
7F9D4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 121
7F9D5 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 121
7F9E LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT  
7F9E1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 121
7F9E2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 121
7F9E3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 121
7F9E4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 121
7F9E5 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 121
7F9F LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT  
7F9F1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 121
7F9F2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 121
7F9F3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 121
7F9F4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 121
7F9F5 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 121
7F9G LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE  
7F9G1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE ON-POST 121
7F9G2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE OFF-POST 121
7F9G3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE TACTICAL WHEELED 121
7F9G4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE TACTICAL TRACKED 121
7F9G5 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE COMPONENTS 121
7F9G6 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 121
7F9H LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLE  
7F9H1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLE ON-POST 121
7F9H2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLE OFF-POST 121
7F9H3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLE TACTICAL WHEELED 121
7F9H4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLE TACTICAL TRACKED 121
7F9H5 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLE COMPONENTS 121
7F9H6 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLE GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 121
7F9J LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE  
7F9J1 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE ON-POST 121
7F9J2 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE OFF-POST 121
7F9J3 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE TACTICAL WHEELED 121
7F9J4 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE TACTICAL TRACKED 121
7F9J5 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE COMPONENTS 121
7F9J6 LARCENY OF GOVERNMENT (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 121
7G LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY/FUNDS  
7G1 LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY  
7G1A LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (NOT POL ITEMS, OR FUNDS, OR AUTOMOBILE, OR FROM TROOP BILLETS)  
7G1A1 LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY $500 & OVER/NOT POL ITEMS, OR FUNDS, OR AUTOMOBILE, OR FROM TROOP BILLETS 121
7G1A2 LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/NOT POL ITEMS, OR FUNDS, OR AUTOMOBILE, OR FROM TROOP BILLETS 121
7G1B LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (FROM TROOP BILLETS/NOT FUNDS OR AUTOMOBILE)  
7G1B1 LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY $500 AND OVER/FROM TROOP BILLETS/NOT FUNDS OR AUTOMOBILE 121
7G1B2 LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (LESS THAN $500/FROM TROOP BILLETS/NOT FUNDS OR AUTOMOBILE 121
7G1C LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (POL ITEMS)  
7G1C1 LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY $500 OR MORE/POL ITEMS 121
7G1C2 LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/POL ITEMS 121
7G1D LARCENY OF PRIVATE PROPERTY INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7G2 LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS  
7G2A LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS (NOT CHECKS OR FROM TROOP BILLETS)  
7G2A1 LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS $500 & OVER/NOT CHECKS OR FROM BILLETS 121
7G2A2 LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS LESS THAN $500//NOT CHECKS OR FROM BILLETS 121
7G2B LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS (FROM TROOP BILLETS/NOT CHECKS)  
7G2B1 LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS $500 & OVER/FROM TROOP BILLETS/NOT CHECKS 121
7G2B2 LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS LESS THAN $500/FROM TROOP BILLETS/NOT CHECKS 121
7G2C LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7G3 LARCENY OF PRIVATE MOTOR VEHICLE  
7G3A LARCENY OF PRIVATE AUTOMOBILE, TRUCK, VAN, BOAT, OR AIRCRAFT ($500 & OVER) 121
7G3B LARCENY OF PRIVATE AUTOMOBILE, TRUCK, VAN, BOAT, OR AIRCRAFT (LESS THAN $500) 121
7G3C LARCENY OF PRIVATE MOTORCYCLE, MOTOR SCOOTER, OR MOPED ($500 & OVER) 121
7G3D LARCENY OF PRIVATE MOTORCYCLE, MOTOR SCOOTER, MOPED (LESS THAN $500) 121
7G3E LARCENY OF PRIVATE MOTOR VEHICLE INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7G4 LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS BY MEANS OF CHECK/MAKING AND UTTERING A WORTHLESS CHECK  
7G4A LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS BY MEANS OF CHECK/MAKING AND UTTERING A WORTHLESS CHECK $500 & OVER 121
7G4B LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS BY MEANS OF CHECK/MAKING AND UTTERING A WORTHLESS CHECK LESS THAN $500 121
7G4C LARCENY OF PRIVATE FUNDS BY MEANS OF CHECK/MAKING AND UTTERING A WORTHLESS CHECK INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7G5 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY  
7G5A WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (NOT POL ITEMS AND NOT FROM TROOP BILLETS)  
7G5A1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY $500 & OVER/NOT POL ITEMS AND NOT FROM TROOP BILLETS 121
7G5A2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/NOT POL ITEMS AND NOT FROM TROOP BILLETS 121
7G5B WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (FROM TROOP BILLETS)  
7G5B1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY $500 & OVER FROM TROOP BILLETS 121
7G5B2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY LESS THAN $500 FROM TROOP BILLETS 121
7G5C WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (POL ITEMS)  
7G5C1 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (POL ITEMS) $500 & OVER 121
7G5C2 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (POL ITEMS) LESS THAN $500 121
7G5D WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7G6 WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE MOTOR VEHICLE  
7G6A WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE AUTOMOBILE, TRUCK, VAN, BOAT, OR AIRCRAFT ($500 & OVER) 121
7G6B WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE AUTOMOBILE, TRUCK, VAN, BOAT, OR AIRCRAFT (LESS THAN $500) 121
7G6C WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE MOTORCYCLE, MOTOR SCOOTER, MOPED ($500 & OVER) 121
7G6D WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE MOTORCYCLE, MOTOR SCOOTER, MOPED (LESS THAN $500) 121
7G6E WRONGFUL APPROPRIATION OF PRIVATE MOTOR VEHICLE INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 121
7G7 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY  
7G7A WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (NOT FROM TROOP BILLETS)  
7G7A1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY $500 & OVER/NOT FROM TROOP BILLETS 109
7G7A2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY LESS THAN $500/NOT FROM TROOP BILLETS 109
7G7B WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY (FROM TROOP BILLETS)  
7G7B1 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY FROM TROOP BILLETS/$500 AND OVER 109
7G7B2 WRONGFUL DISPOSITION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY FROM TROOP BILLETS/LESS THAN $500 109
7G7C WRONGFUL DISPOSITION INVOLVING USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 109
7H POSTAL VIOLATIONS  
7H1 LARCENY OF OR FROM THE U.S. MAIL 134
7H2 OBSTRUCTING OR SECRETING U.S. MAIL 134
7H3 DESTRUCTION OF U.S. MAIL 134
7H4 DEPOSITING PROHIBITED MATTER IN U.S. MAIL 134
7H5 OTHER POSTAL VIOLATIONS 134
7H6 MAIL FRAUDS  
7H6A OTHER POSTAL VIOLATIONS NOT INVOLVING MAIL FRAUD OF FINANCE, COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PDO, OR NAF ACTIVITY 134
7H6B MAIL FRAUDS OF A FINANCE ACTIVITY 132
7H6C MAIL FRAUDS OF A PERSONNEL ACTIVITY 132
7H6D MAIL FRAUDS OF A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY 132
7H6E MAIL FRAUDS OF A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY 132
7H6F MAIL FRAUDS OF AN AAFES ACTIVITY 132
7H6G MAIL FRAUDS OF A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY 132
7H6H MAIL FRAUDS OF A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY 132
7H7 U.S. MAIL: DESTROY/STEAL/TAKE/OPEN 134
7H8 U.S. MAIL: DEPOSIT OBSCENITY 134
7H9 U.S. MAIL: ALL OTHER 134
7J WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION  
7J1 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY (NOT PAY AND ALLOWANCE DOCUMENTS OR COMMISSARY PROPERTY  
7J1A WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 108
7J1A1 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 108
7J1A2 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 108
7J1A3 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 108
7J1A4 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 108
7J1B WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 108
7J1B1 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 108
7J1B2 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 108
7J1B3 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 108
7J1B4 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 108
7J1C WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT ON-POST 108
7J1C1 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT OFF-POST 108
7J1C2 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT FIXED WING 108
7J1C3 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT ROTARY 108
7J1C4 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) AIRCRAFT COMPONENTS 108
7J1D WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE ON-POST 108
7J1D1 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE OFF-POST 108
7J1D2 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE TACTICAL WHEELED 108
7J1D3 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE TACTICAL TRACKED 108
7J1D4 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 108
7J1D5 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ACTIVE ARMY) VEHICLE COMPONENTS 108
7J1E WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) VEHICLE ON-POST 108
7J1E1 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) VEHICLE OFF-POST 108
7J1E2 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) VEHICLE TACTICAL WHEELED 108
7J1E3 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) VEHICLE TACTICAL TRACKED 108
7J1E4 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATIONAL GUARD) VEHICLE GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 108
7J1E5 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (NATL GUARD) VEHICLE COMPONENTS 108
7J1F WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE ON-POST 108
7J1F1 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE OFF-POST 108
7J1F2 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE TACTICAL WHEELED 108
7J1F3 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE TACTICAL TRACKED 108
7J1F4 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE GSA/COMMERCIAL/RENTAL 108
7J1F5 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF GOVT PROPERTY (ARMY RESERVE) VEHICLE COMPONENTS 108
7J2 WRONGFUL DAMAGING OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY NOT COMMISSARY PROPERTY 108
7J3 LOSS OF GOVERNMENT PROPERTY THROUGH NEGLECT 108
7J4 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF PRIVATE PROPERTY 109
7J5 WRONGFUL DAMAGING OF PRIVATE PROPERTY 109
7J6 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF PAY & ALLOWANCE DOCUMENTS 108
7J7 WRONGFUL DESTRUCTION OF COMMISSARY PROPERTY 108
7J8 WRONGFUL DAMAGING OF COMMISSARY PROPERTY 108
7K RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY  
7K1 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY OTHER THAN POL OR DOCUMENTS, PROCUREMENT PROPERTY, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ITEMS, ITEMS, PAY DOCUMENTS, NAF, OR COMMISSARY PROPERTY 134
7K2 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY/PROPERTY DISPOSAL 134
7K3 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY PROCUREMENT 134
7K4 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY POL ITEMS 134
7K5 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY POL RATION DOCUMENTS 134
7K6 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY PAY AND ALLOWANCE DOCUMENTS 134
7K7 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY NAF PROPERTY 134
7K8 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY COMMISSARY PROPERTY OR ITEMS 134
7K9 RECEIVING STOLEN PROPERTY INVOLVING THE USE OF COMPUTER (USE AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 134
7L FAILURE TO PAY JUST DEBT 134
7M REGISTRATION VIOLATIONS  
7M1 REGISTRATION VIOLATIONS VEHICLE 134
7M2 REGISTRATION VIOLATIONS FISH/GAME 134
7M3 REGISTRATION VIOLATIONS OTHER 134
7N ENVIRONMENTAL VIOLATIONS  
7N1 VIOLATION OF TOXIC SUBSTANCE ACT (15 USC 2605 SEC 6) 134
7N2 VIOLATION OF OSHA ASBESTOS ACT (29 USC 655/40 USC 3704) 134
7N3 VIOLATION OF WATER POLLUTION CONTROL ACT (33 USC 1251-1387) 134
7N4 VIOLATION OF SAFE DRINKING WATER (42 USC 300 SEC J-6) 134
7N5 VIOLATION OF NATIONAL ENVIRONMENTAL PROTECTION ACT (42 USC 4321-4370A) 134
7N6 VIOLATION OF HAZARDOUS WASTE CONTROL ACT (42 USC 6901-6991L) 134
7N7 VIOLATION OF MEDICAL WASTE TRACKING (42 USC 6901) 134
7N8 VIOLATION OF CLEAN AIR ACT (42 USC 7401-7626/7418) 134
7N9 VIOLATION OF COMPREHENSIVE ENVIRONMENTAL RESPONSE ACT 134
7Q CAPTURED OR ABANDONED PROPERTY  
7Q1 WASTE OR SPOIL CAPTURED OR ABANDONED NONMILITARY PROPERTY 109
7Q2 FAIL TO SECURE CAPTURED OR ABANDONED PROPERTY 103
7Q3 FAIL TO REPORT/TURN OVER CAPTURED OR ABANDONED PROPERTY 103
7Q4 DEALING IN CAPTURED OR ABANDONED PROPERTY 103
7R FAILURE TO PREVENT SEIZURE OF CAPTURED OR ABANDONED PROPERTY 103
7X OTHER CRIMES AGAINST PROPERTY  
7X1 SHOPLIFTING 121
7X2 CONSPIRACY TO COMMIT OTHER CRIMES AGAINST PROPERTY 134
7X3 SOLICITATION TO COMMIT OTHER CRIMES AGAINST PROPERTY 134
7X4 ACCESSORY BEFORE THE FACT TO COMMIT OTHER CRIMES AGAINST PROPERTY 77
7X5 ACCESSORY AFTER THE FACT TO COMMIT OTHER CRIMES AGAINST PROPERTY 78
7X6 OBSTRUCTION OF JUSTICE 134
8 FRAUD CRIMES  
8A BRIBERY  
8A1 BRIBERY (OTHER THAN PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, PAY AND ALLOWANCE, AND COMMISSARY MATTERS  
8A2 BRIBERY (PROPERTY DISPOSAL) 134
8A3A BRIBERY (PROCUREMENT/REGARDING CONTRACT PROGRESS PAYMENTS) 134
8A3B BRIBERY (PROCUREMENT/REGARDING REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL OR INVITATION FOR BID) 134
8A3C BRIBERY (PROCUREMENT/REGARDING COST AND PRICE DATA) 134
8A3D BRIBERY (PROCUREMENT/REGARDING CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS) 134
8A3E BRIBERY (PROCUREMENT/REGARDING DEFECTIVE MATERIALS) 134
8A3F BRIBERY (PROCUREMENT/REGARDING RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION) 134
8A4 BRIBERY (PAY AND ALLOWANCE MATTERS) 134
8A5 BRIBERY (COMMISSARY MATTERS) 134
8A6 BRIBERY INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 134
8A7 GRAFT 134
8B CONFLICT OF INTEREST  
8B1 CONFLICT OF INTEREST (OTHER THAN PROCUREMENT, PROPERTY DISPOSAL, OR COMMISSARY MATTERS) 134
8B2 CONFLICT OF INTEREST (PROPERTY DISPOSAL) 134
8B3 CONFLICT OF INTEREST (PROCUREMENT) 134
8B3A CONFLICT OF INTEREST REGARDING CONTRACT PROGRESS PAYMENTS 134
8B3B CONFLICT OF INTEREST REGARDING REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL OR INVITATION FOR BID 134
8B3C CONFLICT OF INTEREST REGARDING COST AND PRICE DATA 134
8B3D CONFLICT OF INTEREST REGARDING CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS 134
8B3E CONFLICT OF INTEREST REGARDING DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 134
8B3F CONFLICT OF INTEREST REGARDING RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION 134
8B4 CONFLICT OF INTEREST (COMMISSARY) 134
8B5 CONFLICT OF INTEREST INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (USE AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER OFFENSE CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 134
8C DEPENDENCY ASSISTANCE FRAUD  
8C1 DEPENDENCY ASSISTANCE FRAUD INVOLVING FAMILY MEMBER ASSISTANCE 134
8C2 DEPENDENCY ASSISTANCE FRAUD INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 134
8D PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD  
8D1 PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD EFFECTING UNLAWFUL ENLISTMENT 84
8D2 PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD EFFECTING UNLAWFUL SEPARATION 84
8D3 PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD EFFECTING UNLAWFUL APPOINTMENT 84
8D4 PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD EFFECTING ASSIGNMENT/TRANSFER 84
8D5 PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD EFFECTING CIVILIAN PERSONNEL ACTIONS (EXCLUDING COMMISSARY CIVILIAN EMPLOYEES) 132
8D6 PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD AFFECTING COMMISSARY EMPLOYEES AND ASSIGNED MILITARY PERSONNEL  
8D6A PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD AFFECTING CIVIL SERVICE PERSONNEL 132
8D6B PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD AFFECTING MILITARY PERSONNEL 132
8D6C PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD AFFECTING COMMISSARY CONTRACT PERSONNEL 132
8D6D PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD AFFECTING CIVILIAN BAG BOYS/GIRLS 132
8D7 PERSONNEL ACTION FRAUD INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 132
8D8 FRAUDULENT ENLISTMENT, APPOINTMENT, OR SEPARATION  
8D8A FRAUDULENT ENLISTMENT OR APPOINTMENT 83
8D8B FRAUDULENT SEPERATION 83
8E NAF FRAUD  
8E1 NAF FRAUD INVOLVING OFFICERS' OPEN MESS 132
8E2 NAF FRAUD INVOLVING NCO OPEN MESS 132
8E3 NAF FRAUD INVOLVING EM OPEN MESS 132
8E4 NAF FRAUD INVOLVING ROD & GUN CLUB 132
8E5 NAF FRAUD INVOLVING AAFES FACILITY 132
8E6 NAF FRAUD INVOLVING CENTRAL POST FUNDS 132
8E7 NAF FRAUD INVOLVING OTHER NAF ACTIVITY 132
8E8 NAF FRAUD INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 132
8F PAY & ALLOWANCE FRAUD  
8F1 COLLECTING UNAUTHORIZED TRAVEL PAY FOR FAMILY MEMBERS 132
8F2 COLLECTING DUPLICATE TRAVEL PAY 132
8F3 FRAUD INVOLVING TDY PAY 132
8F4 FRAUD INVOLVING PAY OTHER THAN TRAVEL OR TDY (MILITARY/CIVILIAN)  
8F4A FRAUD INVOLVING BASE PAY (MILITARY/CIVILIAN) 132
8F4B FRAUD INVOLVING QUARTERS, SUBSISTENCE AND COST OF LIVING ALLOWANCE (NOT INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER) 132
8F4C FRAUD INVOLVING ENLISTMENT/REENLISTMENT BONUS 132
8F4D FRAUD INVOLVING HOUSEHOLD GOODS MOVEMENT 132
8F5 FRAUD INVOLVING OTHER PAY & ALLOWANCE MATTERS 132
8F6 FRAUD PERTAINING TO PAY AND ALLOWANCE MATTERS INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OFFENSE CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 132
8G PROCUREMENT, SALVAGE, PROPERTY DISPOSAL FRAUD  
8G1 PROCUREMENT FRAUD 132
8G2 SALVAGE/PROPERTY DISPOSAL FRAUD  
8G2A SALVAGE/PROPERTY DISPOSAL FRAUD INVOLVING A PRIME CONTRACTOR 132
8G2B SALVAGE/PROPERTY DISPOSAL FRAUD INVOLVING A SUBCONTRACTOR 132
8G3 FRAUDS PERTAINING TO PROCUREMENT, SALVAGE, PROPERTY DISPOSAL MATTERS INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (USE AS SUPPLEMENTAL CODE TO OTHER CODES IN THIS CATEGORY) 132
8H FRAUD INVOLVING POL ITEMS AND/OR POL RATION DOCUMENTS  
8H1 FRAUD INVOLVING POL ITEMS (NOT RATION DOCUMENTS) 132
8H2 FRAUD INVOLVING POL RATION DOCUMENTS 132
8H3 FRAUD INVOLVING POL ITEMS/RATION DOCUMENTS (INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER) 132
8J FRAUD PERTAINING TO MEDICAL TREATMENT 132
8K ANTITRUST VIOLATIONS  
8K1 ANTITRUST VIOLATIONS NOT INVOLVING CONTRACTORS ASSOCIATED WITH A COMMISSARY, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY 132
8K2 ANTITRUST VIOLATIONS INVOLVING COMMISSARY CONTRACTORS 132
8K3 ANTITRUST VIOLATIONS INVOLVING PROCUREMENT CONTRACTORS 132
8K4 ANTITRUST VIOLATIONS INVOLVING AAFES CONTRACTORS 132
8K5 ANTITRUST VIOLATIONS INVOLVING NAF CONTRACTORS 132
8K6 ANTITRUST VIOLATIONS INVOLVING PROPERTY DISPOSAL CONTRACTORS 132
8L WIRE FRAUD  
8L1 WIRE FRAUD NOT INVOLVING A COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY 132
8L1A WIRE FRAUD NOT INVOLVING A COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR CONTRACT PROGRESS PAYMENT 132
8L1B WIRE FRAUD NOT INVOLVING A COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR BID INFORMATION 132
8L1C WIRE FRAUD NOT INVOLVING A COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES DISCLOSURE OF PRICE AND COST DATA 132
8L1D WIRE FRAUD NOT INVOLVING A COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS 132
8L1E WIRE FRAUD NOT INVOLVING A COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES THE USAGE OF DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 132
8L1F WIRE FRAUD NOT INVOLVING A COMMISSARY, PROCUREMENT, AAFES, PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY, OR NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES THE RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION 132
8L2 WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY  
8L2A WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR CONTRACT PROGRESS PAYMENTS 132
8L2B WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL OR INVITATION FOR BID INFORMATION 132
8L2C WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES DISCLOSURE OF COST AND PRICE DATA 132
8L2D WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS 132
8L2E WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES THE USAGE OF DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 132
8L2F WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A COMMISSARY ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES THE RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION 132
8L3 WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY  
8L3A WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR CONTRACT PROGRESS PAYMENTS 132
8L3B WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL OR INVITATION FOR BID INFORMATION 132
8L3C WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES DISCLOSURE OF COST AND PRICE DATA 132
8L3D WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS 132
8L3E WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES THE USAGE OF DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 132
8L3F WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROCUREMENT ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES THE RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION 132
8L4 WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING AN AAFES ACTIVITY  
8L4A WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING AN AAFES ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR CONTRACT PROGRESS PAYMENTS 132
8L4B WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING AN AAFES ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL OR INVITATION FOR BID INFORMATION 132
8L4C WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING AN AAFES ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES DISCLOSURE OF COST AND PRICE DATA 132
8L4D WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING AN AAFES ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS 132
8L4E WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING AN AAFES ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES THE USAGE OF DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 132
8L4F WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING AN AAFES ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES THE RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION 32
8L5 WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY  
8L5A WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR CONTRACT PROGRESS PAYMENTS 132
8L5B WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL OR INVITATION FOR BID INFORMATION 132
8L5C WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES DISCLOSURE OF COST AND PRICE DATA 132
8L5D WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS 132
8L5E WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES THE USAGE OF DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 132
8L5F WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A NAF INSTRUMENTALITY WHICH INVOLVES THE RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION 132
8L6 WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY  
8L6A WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR CONTRACT PROGRESS PAYMENTS 132
8L6B WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES A REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL OR INVITATION FOR BID INFORMATION 132
8L6C WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES DISCLOSURE OF COST AND PRICE DATA 132
8L6D WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES CONTRACT NEGOTIATIONS 132
8L6E WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES THE USAGE OF DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 132
8L6F WIRE FRAUD INVOLVING A PROPERTY DISPOSAL ACTIVITY WHICH INVOLVES THE RELEASE OF PROPRIETARY INFORMATION 132
8L7 MAIL FRAUDS  
8M PROCUREMENT FRAUD  
8M1 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION  
8M1A PROCUREMENT FRAUD: PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION INVOLVING CIVIL WORKS PROJECTS 132
8M1B PROCUREMENT FRAUD: PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION INVOLVING MILITARY CONSTRUCTION PROJECTS 132
8M1C PROCUREMENT FRAUD: PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION INVOLVING MAINTENANCE 132
8M1D PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF AVIATION COMPONENTS  
8M1D1 PROCUREMENT FRAUD: PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION INVOLVING TACTICAL AVIATION COMPONENTS 132
8M1D2 PROCUREMENT FRAUD: PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION INVOLVING NON-TACTICAL AVIATION COMPONENTS 132
8M1E PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION IN VEHICLES  
8M1E1 PROCUREMENT FRAUD: PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION INVOLVING TACTICAL VEHICLES 132
8M1E2 PROCUREMENT FRAUD: PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION INVOLVING NON-TACTICAL VEHICLES 132
8M1E3 PROCUREMENT FRAUD: PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION INVOLVING ARMORED VEHICLES 132
8M1F PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION IN A MISSILE SYSTEM 132
8M1G PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF BIOLOGICAL AGENTS 132
8M1H PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF CHEMICAL AGENTS 132
8M1J PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF COMMUNICATIONS EQUIPMENT 132
8M1K PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF FIRE CONTROL SYSTEMS 132
8M1L PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF ARMAMENTS  
8M1L1 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF ARMAMENTS (LARGE BORE) 132
8M1L2 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF ARMAMENTS (SMALL BORE) 132
8M1M PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF COMPUTER SYSTEMS 132
8M1N PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF MUNITIONS  
8M1N1 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF CONVENTIONAL EXPLOSIVES 132
8M1N2 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF SMALL ARMS MUNITIONS 132
8M1N3 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF NUCLEAR MUNITIONS 132
8M1N4 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF BIOL. MUNITIONS 132
8M1N5 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING PRODUCT SUBSTITUTION OF CHEMICAL MUNITIONS 132
8M2 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING DEFECTIVE MATERIALS 132
8M3 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING DEFECTIVE COST AND PRICE DATA 132
8M4 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING COST MISCHARGING 132
8M5 PROCUREMENT FRAUD INVOLVING LABOR MISCHARGING 132
8M6 USED AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE FOR THE ABOVE OFFENSES IF THEY WERE COMMITTED BY A PRIME CONTRACTOR 132
8M7 USED AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE FOR THE ABOVE OFFENSES IF THEY WERE COMMITTED BY A SUBCONTRACTOR 132
8M8 USED AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE FOR THE ABOVE OFFENSES IF THEY OCCUR AT A CONTRACTOR PLANT REPRESENTATIVE OFFICE (PRO) 132
8P COMPUTER FRAUDS INVOLVING A FEDERAL INTEREST COMPUTER  
8P1 OBTAINING CLASSIFIED INFORMATION FROM A FEDERAL INTEREST COMPUTER 134
8P2 OBTAINING FINANCIAL OR CREDIT INFORMATION FROM A FEDERAL INTEREST COMPUTER 134
8P3 UNAUTHORIZED ACCESS THAT INTERFERES WITH OR AFFECTS THE OPERATION OF A FEDERAL INTEREST COMPUTER 134
8P4 ACCESSING A COMPUTER WITH INTENT TO DEFRAUD A FEDERAL INTEREST COMPUTER 134
8P5 ALTERING, DAMAGING, OR DESTRUCTION OF INFORMATION CAUSING A LOSS OF $1000 OR MORE FROM A FEDERAL INTEREST COMPUTER 134
8P6 ALTERING, DAMAGING, OR DESTRUCTION OF MEDICAL INFORMATION IN A FEDERAL INTEREST COMPUTER 134
8P7 TRAFFICKING PASSWORDS AND OTHER ACCESS CODES FROM FEDERAL INTEREST COMPUTER 134
8P8 ATTEMPTED COMPUTER FRAUD: USED AS A SUPPLEMENTAL CODE FOR THE ABOVE OFFENSES 134
8Q RESTRICTIONS ON-POST GOVERNMENT EMPLOYMENT  
8Q1 RECEIVING UNAUTHORIZED COMPENSATION IN CONNECTION WITH GOVT MATTERS 134
8Q2 GOVT EMPLOYEE ACTING AS AGENT FOR A PRIVATE INDIVIDUAL OR OTHER ENTITY 134
8Q3 POST EMPLOYMENT RESTRICTIONS ON FORMER OFFICERS AND EMPLOYEES 134
8Q4 UNAUTHORIZED RECEIPT OF DUAL COMPENSATION 134
8Q5 NEGOTIATING FOR EMPLOYMENT 134
8Q6 ACTS AFFECTING A PERSONAL FINANCIAL INTEREST 134
8Q7 RESTRICTIONS ON EMPLOYMENT FOR CERTAIN RETIRED MILITARY OFFICERS 134
8Q8 VIOLATION OF THE HARBORED AMENDMENT 134
8Q9 VIOLATION OF THE FEDERAL PROCUREMENT POLICY ACT 134
8R WORKER'S COMPENSATION FRAUD  
8R1 FALSE STATEMENT TO OBTAIN FEDERAL EMPLOYEE'S COMPENSATION 134
8R2 RECEIVING FEDERAL EMPLOYEE'S COMPENSATION AFTER MARRIAGE 134
8R3 FALSE OR WITHHELD REPORT REGARDING FEDERAL EMPLOYEE'S COMPENSATION 134
8R4 FRAUDULENT RECEIPT OF WORKER'S COMPENSATION PAYMENTS 134
8S MAKING, DRAWING, OR UTTERING A CHECK WITH INSUFFICIENT FUNDS 123a
8T IDENTITY THEFT 134
8T1 FRAUDULENT USE OF ANOTHER'S IDENTITY FOR FINANCIAL GAIN 134
8T2 FRAUDULENT USE OF ANOTHER'S IDENTITY TO AVOID ARREST OR DETECTION 134
8T3 FRAUDULENT USE OF ANOTHER'S IDENTITY TO ATTAIN LEGAL IMMIGRATION STATUS 134
8T4 FRAUDULENT USE OF ANOTHER'S IDENTITY TO OBTAIN GOVERNMENT BENEFITS 134
8T5 OTHER FRAUDULENT USE OF ANOTHER'S IDENTITY 134
8U BURNING WITH INTENT TO DEFRAUD 134
8X OTHER FRAUD OFFENSES  
8X1 OTHER FRAUD OFFENSES INVOLVING USE OF A COMPUTER (SUPPLEMENTAL CODE) 134
8X2 CONSPIRACY TO COMMIT OTHER FRAUD OFFENSES 134
8X3 SOLICITATION TO COMMIT OTHER FRAUD OFFENSES 134
8X4 ACCESSORY BEFORE THE FACT TO OTHER FRAUD OFFENSES 77
8X5 ACCESSORY AFTER THE FACT TO OTHER FRAUD OFFENSES 78
8X6 OBSTRUCTION OF JUSTICE 134
8Y FRAUDULENT ACTIVITY IN THE USE OF GOVERNMENT CREDIT CARDS 134
8Y1 FRAUDULENT USE OF THE U.S. GOVERNMENT CREDIT CARD 134
8Y2 FRAUDULENT USE OF THE U.S. GOVERNMENT TRAVEL CARD 134
9 SPECIAL INVESTIGATIVE ACTIVITIES  
9A CRIME SURVEY  
9A1 CRIME ANALYSIS (CRIME TRENDS AT AN INSTALLATION)  
9A1A CRIME ANALYSIS CRIMES AGAINST PERSONS  
9A1B CRIME ANALYSIS CRIMES AGAINST PROPERTY  
9A1C CRIME ANALYSIS GENERAL (COMBINATION OF CATEGORIES)  
9A1D CRIME ANALYSIS OTHER  
9A1E DRUG ASSESSMENTS  
9A2 CPS-LOGISTICAL DPDO, AMMUNITION PLANTS, AND SO ON  
9A3 CPS-INSTALLATION SUPPORT ACTIVITIES CLUBS, AND SO ON  
9A4 PERSONNEL SECURITY ASSESSMENTS  
9B INDUSTRIAL SURVEY INDUSTRIAL SURVEY  
9C CIVIL LITIGATION  
9C1 FALSE CLAMS ACT (31 USC 3729)  
9C2 PROGRAM FRAUD CIVIL REMEDIES ACT (31 USC 3801)  
9D MILITARY WORKING DOGS  
9D1 NARCOTICS/CONTRABAND DETECTOR DOG NARCOTICS/CONTRABAND DETECTOR DOG  
9D1A DRUG DETECTION DOGS - MARIJUANA  
9D1B DRUG DETECTION DOGS - HASHISH  
9D2 EXPLOSIVES DETECTOR DOG  
9D3 PATROL DOG  
9E PHYSICAL SECURITY SURVEY  
9F PROTECTIVE SERVICES  
9G SCIENTIFIC EXAMINATIONS  
9G1 POLYGRAPH EXAMINATION  
9G2 CRIME LABORATORY ANALYSIS  
9G2A CHEMISTRY  
9G2B FINGERPRINTS  
9G2C FIREARMS  
9G2D DOCUMENTS  
9G2E PHOTOGRAPHY  
9G2F OTHER  
9G3 INVESTIGATIVE HYPNOSIS  
9H CRIMINAL INFORMATION  
9J EVIDENCE PROCESSING  
9J1 DOMESTIC VIOLENCE EVIDENCE  
9J1A DOMESTIC VIOLENCE EVIDENCE COLLECTION  
9J1B DOMESTIC VIOLENCE EVIDENCE RECEIVED  
9J1C DOMESTIC VIOLENCE EVIDENCE RELEASED TO INVESTIGATIVE AUTHORITIES  
9J1D DOMESTIC VIOLENCE EVIDENCE DESTROYED  
9K VOLUNTARY DISCLOSURE INVESTIGATIONS  
9K1 VOLUNTARY DISCLOSURE INVESTIGATIONS INVOLVING APRIME CONTRACT  
9K2 VOLUNTARY DISCLOSURE INVESTIGATIONS INVOLVING A SUBCONTRACTOR  
9L QUI TAM INVESTIGATION  
9L1 QUI TAM INVESTIGATION - INVOLVING A PRIME CONTRACTOR  
9L2 QUI TAM INVESTIGATION - INVOLVING A SUBCONTRACTOR  
9M TOP 100 DEFENSE CONTRACTOR INVESTIGATIONS  
9M1 PROCUREMENT: CONTRACT AWARDED TO A TOP 100 CONTRACTOR  
9M2 CONTRACT AWARDED TO A SUBSIDIARY OF A TOP 100  
9N PROTECTIVE ORDERS  
9N1 PROTECTIVE ORDER ISSUED  
9N1A PROTECTIVE ORDER ISSUED - MILITARY  
9N1B PROTECTIVE ORDER ISSUED - CIVILIAN  
9P MISSING PERSONS  
9P1 MILITARY/SPONSOR  
9P1A OFFICER  
9P1B ENLISTED  
9P2 FAMILY MEMBER  
9P2A SPOUSE  
9P2B SON/STEP-SON  
9P2C DAUGHTER/STEP-DAUGHTER  
9P2D OTHER FAMILY MEMBER  
9P3 OTHER  
9Q REGISTRATION OF CONVICTED MILITARY SEX OFFENDER  
9R REVERSE DRUG OPERATION  
9T UNIT AND INDIVIDUAL TRAINING  
9T1 UNIT TRAINING ACTIVITY  
9T2 INDIVIDUAL TRAINING  
9T3 BASIC TRAINING  
9W ELECTRONIC SURVEILLANCE  

4-5. Military police codes

a. Military police codes (MPCs) identify individual PMOs/DESs. The Director, USACRC will assign MPCs to PMOs/DESs.

b. Requests for assignment of a MPC will be included in the planning phase of military operations, exercises, or missions when law enforcement operations are anticipated. The request for a MPC will be submitted as soon as circumstances permit, without jeopardizing the military operation to HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE). Consistent with security precautions, IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, and DRU will immediately inform HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) when assigned or attached MP units are notified for mobilization, relocation, activation, or inactivation.

c. When a MP unit is alerted for deployment to a location not in an existing PM/DES's operational area, the receiving combatant commander or FORSCOM will request assignment of an MPC number from HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) providing the area of operations does not have an existing MPC number. The receiving combatant commander or FORSCOM is further responsible for establishing an operational COPS System for the deployment.

4-6. U.S. Army Crime Records Center control numbers

a. Case numbers to support reporting requirements will be assigned directly to each installation via COPS. To ensure accuracy in reporting criminal incidents, USACRC control numbers will be used only one time and in sequence. Every MPR sent to the USACRC will have a USACRC control number reported. Violation of this policy could result in significant difficulties in tracing reports that require corrective action.

b. If during the calendar year IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU reassigns control numbers from one installation to another, HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) will be notified. The Director USACRC will receive an information copy of such notification from IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU's law enforcement operations office.

c. The USACRC control numbers will be issued along with each newly assigned MPC.

d. When the deploying unit will be located in an area where there is an existing PM activity/DES, the deploying unit will use the MPC number and USACRC control numbers of the host PM/DES.

4-7. Reserve Component, U.S. Army Reserve, and Army National Guard Personnel

a. When in a military duty status pursuant to official orders (Federal status for National Guard), Reserve and National Guard personnel will be reported as active duty. Otherwise, they will be reported as civilians.

b. The DA Form 3975 and DA Form 4833 will be forwarded directly to the appropriate Regional Readiness Command or the Soldier's division commander. A copy of the DA Form 3975 will also be forwarded to Chief, Army Reserve/Commander, USAR Command, AFRC-JAM, 1404 Deshler Street, Fort McPherson, GA 30330-1052. The forwarding correspondence will reflect this regulation as the authority to request disposition of the individual.

4-8. DA Form 4833 (Commander's Report of Disciplinary or Administrative Action)

a. Use. DA Form 4833 is used with DA Form 3975 to —

(1) Record actions taken against identified offenders.

(2) Report the disposition of offenses investigated by civilian law enforcement agencies.

b. Preparation by the PM/DES. The installation PM/DES initiates this critical document and is responsible for its distribution and establishing a suspense system to ensure timely response by commanders. Disposition reports are part of the reporting requirements within DA, DOD, and DOJ.

c. Completion by the unit commander. Company, troop, and battery level commanders are responsible and accountable for completing DA Form 4833 with supporting documentation in all cases investigated by MP, civilian detectives employed by the DA, and the PMO/DES. The battalion commander or the first lieutenant colonel in the chain of command is responsible and accountable for completing DA Form 4833 with support documentation (copies of Article 15s, court-martial orders, reprimands, and so on) for all USACIDC investigations. The commander will complete the DA Form 4833 within 45 days of receipt.

(1) Appropriate blocks will be checked and blanks annotated to indicate the following:

(a) Action taken (for example, judicial, non-judicial, or administrative). In the event the commander takes action against the Soldier for an offense other than the one listed on the DA Form 3975, the revised charge or offense will be specified in the "Remarks" section of the DA Form 4833.

(b) Sentence, punishment, or administrative action imposed.

(c) Should the commander take no action, the DA Form 4833 must be annotated to reflect that fact.

(2) If the commander cannot complete the DA Form 4833 within 45 days, a written memorandum is required to explain the circumstances. The delay will have an impact on other reporting requirements (for example, submitting fingerprint cards to the FBI).

d. Procedures when subjects are reassigned. When the subject of an offense is reassigned, the PM/DES will forward the DA Form 3975 , DA Form 4833 , and all pertinent attachments to the gaining installation PM/DES who must ensure that the new commander completes the document. Copies of the documents will be made and retained by the processing PMO/DES before returning the documents to the losing installation PM/DES for completion of automated entries and required reports.

e. Report on subjects assigned to other installations. When the DA Form 3975 involves a subject who is assigned to another installation, the initiating PM/DES will forward the original and two copies of DA Form 4833 to the PM/DES of the installation where the Soldier is permanently assigned. The procedures in 4-8 d , above, will be followed for Soldiers assigned to other commands.

f. Offenses not reportable to USACRC. When the offense is not within a category reportable to USACRC, the original DA Form 4833 is retained by the PM/DES. Otherwise, the original is sent to the Director, USACRC for filing with the MPR.

g. Civilian court proceedings. If a Soldier is tried in a civilian court, and the PM/DES has initiated an MPR, the PM/DES must track the civilian trial and report the disposition on DA Form 4833 as appropriate. That portion of the signature block of DA Form 4833 that contains the word "Commanding" will be deleted and the word "Reporting" substituted. The PM/DES or other designated person will sign DA Form 4833 before forwarding it to USACRC.

h. Dissemination to other agencies. A copy of the completed DA Form 4833 reflecting offender disposition will also be provided to those agencies or offices that originally received a copy of DA Form 3975 when evidence is involved. The evidence custodian will also be informed of the disposition of the case. Action will then be initiated for final disposition of evidence retained for the case now completed.

i. Review of offender disposition by the PM/DES. On receipt of DA Form 4833 reflecting no action taken, the PM/DES will review the MPR. The review will include, but is not limited to the following:

(1) Determination of the adequacy of supporting documentation.

(2) Whether or not coordination with the supporting Staff Judge Advocate should have been sought prior to dispatch of the report to the commander for action.

(3) Identification of functions that warrant additional training of MP or security personnel (for example, search and seizure, evidence handling, or rights warning).

j. Offender disposition summary reports. The PMs/DESs will provide the supported commander (normally, the general courts-martial convening authority or other persons designated by such authority) summary data of offender disposition as required or appropriate. Offender disposition summary data will reflect identified offenders on whom final disposition has been reported. This data will be provided in the format and at the frequency specified by the supported commander.

4-9. Updating the Centralized Operating Police Suite Military Police Reporting System

Installation PMs/DESs will establish standard operating procedures to ensure that every founded offense is reported into the COPS MPRS. Timely and accurate reporting is critical. If a case remains open, changes will be made as appropriate. This includes reporting additional witnesses and all aspects of the criminal report.

4-10. Submission of criminal history data to the Criminal Justice Information System

a. General. This paragraph establishes procedures for submitting criminal history data (fingerprint cards) to CJIS when the PM/DES has completed a criminal inquiry or investigation. The policy only applies to members of the Armed Forces and will be followed when a military member has been read charges and the commander initiates proceedings for —

(1) Field Grade Article 15, UCMJ initiation refers to a commander completing action to impose non-judicial punishment. Final disposition will be action on appeal by the next superior authority, expiration of the time limit to file an appeal, or the date the military member indicates that an appeal will not be submitted.

(2) A special or general courts-martial initiation refers to the referral of court-martial charges to a specified court by the convening authority or receipt by the commander of an accused Soldier's request for discharge in lieu of court-martial. Final disposition of military judicial proceedings will be action by the convening authority on the findings and sentence, or final approval of a discharge in lieu of court-martial. The procedures in this chapter meet administrative and technical requirements for submitting fingerprint cards and criminal history information to CJIS. No variances are authorized. Results of summary court-martial will not be reported to the FBI.

(3) In instances where final action is taken by a magistrate, the PM/DES will complete the DA Form 4833 .

(4) The PMOs/DESs will submit fingerprint cards on subjects apprehended as a result of Drug Suppression Team investigations and operations unless the USACIDC is completing the investigative activity for a felony offense. In those cases, the USACIDC will complete the fingerprint report process.

b. Procedures. The following procedures must be followed when submitting criminal history data to CJIS.

(1) Standard FBI fingerprint cards will be used to submit criminal history data to CJIS. The FBI Form FD 249, (Suspect Fingerprint Card) will be used when a military member is a suspect or placed under apprehension for an offense listed in table 4-2 , below. Two FD Form 249s will be completed. One will be retained in the PM file. The second will be sent to the Director, USACRC, and processed with the MPR as prescribed in this chapter. A third set of prints will also be taken on the FBI DOJ Form R-84 (Final Disposition Report). The FBI DOJ Form R-84 requires completion of the disposition portion and entering of the offenses on which the commander took action. Installation PMs are authorized to requisition the fingerprint cards by writing to FBI, J. Edgar Hoover Building, Personnel Division, Printing Unit, Room lB973, 925 Pennsylvania Ave., NW, Washington, DC 20535-0001.

(2) Fingerprint cards will be submitted with the MPR to the Director, USACRC, ATTN: CICR-CR, 6010 6th Street, Fort Belvoir, VA 22060-5585 only when the commander has initiated judicial or non-judicial action amounting to a Field Grade Article 15 or greater. The Director, Crime Records Center (CRC) will forward the fingerprint card to CJIS. The USACRC is used as the central repository for criminal history information in the Army. They also respond to inquiries from CJIS, local, state, and other Federal law enforcement agencies.

(3) Submission of the MPR with the FD Form 249 to USACRC will normally occur upon a commander's initiation of judicial or non-judicial proceedings against a military member. If final disposition of the proceeding is anticipated within 60 days of command initiation of judicial or non-judicial proceedings, the FD Form 249 will be held and final disposition recorded on FD Form 249. The PMs and commanders must make every effort to comply with the 60 days reporting requirement to ensure that the FD Form 249 is used as the primary document to submit criminal history to CJIS. Approval of a discharge in lieu of court-martial will be recorded as a final disposition showing the nature and character of the discharge in unabbreviated English (for example, resignation in lieu of court-martial; other than honorable discharge) and will also be forwarded to USACRC.

(4) If the commander provides the DA Form 4833 after the 60th day, a letter of transmittal will be prepared by the PM forwarding the FBI DOJ Form R-84 with the DA Form 4833 to the USACRC within 5 days after disposition. Submission of fingerprint cards will not be delayed pending appellate actions. Dispositions that are exculpatory (for example, dismissal of charges, acquittal) will also be filed.

(5) The procedures for submitting fingerprint cards will remain in effect until automated systems are in place for submission of fingerprints electronically.

Table 4-2. List of offenses from the Uniform Code of Military Justice
UCMJ ARTICLE OFFENSE
78 Accessory after the fact (Offenses listed in this table)
80 Attempts (Offenses listed in this table)
81 Conspiracy (Offenses listed in this table)
82 Solicitation
85 Desertion
91 Striking or assaulting warrant, noncommissioned, or petty officer
94 Mutiny or sedition
95 Resistance, breach of arrest, and escape
106 Spies
106a Espionage
107 False Official Statements
108 Military property of the United States, loss, damage, destruction, or wrongful disposition
109 Willfully destroying, damaging private property
111 Drunk driving
112a Wrongful Use, possession, and so on, of controlled substance
116 Riot
118 Murder
119 Manslaughter
120 Rape and carnal knowledge
121 Larceny and wrongful appropriation
122 Robbery
123 Forgery
123a Bad checks (in an amount over 100 dollars)
124 Maiming
125 Sodomy
126 Arson
127 Extortion
128 Assault
129 Burglary
130 Housebreaking
131 Perjury
132 Frauds against the United States
134 Assault, indecent assault with intent to commit murder, voluntary manslaughter, rape, robbery, sodomy, arson, burglary, or housebreaking
134 Assaulting a Federal officer in the performance of duties, bribery and graft, burning with intent to defraud, false pretenses, obtaining services under (value more than $100), false swearing, firearm discharge, willfully, under such circumstances as to endanger human life, fleeing the scene of an accident, homicide, negligent, indecent acts or liberties with a child, false impersonation with intent to defraud, indecent exposure. indecent language (communicating to any child under the age of 16), indecent acts with another, kidnapping, mail (taking, opening, secreting, destroying, or stealing), mails: depositing or causing to be deposited obscene matters in)
134 Misprision of serious offense, obstructing justice, pandering and prostitution, perjury, subordination of; public record: altering, concealing, removing, mutilating, obliterating or destroying, seizure: destruction, removal or disposal of property to prevent; soliciting another to commit an offense (pertaining to crimes listed) stolen property: knowingly receiving, buying or concealing (value more than $100); testify: wrongful refusal: threat or hoax; bomb threat: communicating; weapon: concealed, carrying

4-11. Procedures for reporting absence without leave and desertion offenses

a. Absence without leave (AWOL) reporting procedures.

(1) The commander will notify the installation PM/DES in writing within 24 hours after a Soldier has been reported AWOL.

(2) The PM/DES will initiate an information blotter entry.

(3) If the AWOL Soldier surrenders to the parent unit or returns to military control at another installation, the provisions of AR 630-10 will be followed.

(4) On receipt of written notification of the AWOL Soldier's return or upon apprehension, the PM/DES will initiate a reference blotter entry indicating the Soldier's return to military control and will prepare an initial DA Form 3975 , reflecting the total period of unauthorized absence, and the DA Form 4833 . Both of these documents will be forwarded through the field grade commander to the unit commander.

(5) The unit commander will report action taken on the DA Form 4833 no later than the assigned suspense date or provide a written memorandum to the PM/DES explaining the delay.

(6) An original DD Form 460 (Provisional Pass) is issued to the Soldier to facilitate their return to the parent unit. A DD Form 460 will not be required if the PM/DES elects to return the Soldier through a different means.

(7) If the Soldier is apprehended at or returns to an installation other than his or her parent installation DA Form 3975 and 4833 with a copy of DD Form 460 will be sent to the parent installation PM/DES. The parent installation PM/DES will initiate an information blotter entry reflecting the AWOL Soldiers return to military control. A DA Form 3975 and 4833 with an appropriate suspense will be sent through the field grade commander to the unit commander. On return of the completed DA Form 4833 from the unit commander, the original and one copy will be sent to the apprehending PM/DES. The parent installation PM/DES will retain a copy of DA Form 3975 and DA Form 4833.

b. Desertion reporting procedures.

(1) The unit commander must comply with the provisions of AR 630-10 when reporting a Soldier as a deserter.

(2) On receipt of the DD Form 553 (Deserter/Absentee Wanted by the Armed Forces), the PM/ DES will —

(a) Initiate a DA Form 3975 and a blotter entry reflecting the Soldier's desertion status.

(b) Complete portions of DD Form 553 concerning the Soldier's driver's license and vehicle identification. In the remarks section, add other information known about the Soldier such as confirmed or suspected drug abuse; of violent acts; history of escapes; attempted escapes from custody; suicidal tendencies; suspicion of involvement in crimes of violence (for which a charge sheet has been prepared and forwarded); history of unauthorized absences; and any other information useful in the apprehension process or essential to protect the deserter or apprehending authorities.

(c) An MPR number and a USACRC control number will be assigned to the case and be included in the remarks section of the DD Form 553.

(d) The DD Form 553 must be returned to the unit commander within 24 hours.

(e) If the deserter surrenders to or is apprehended by the parent installation PM/DES, the PM/DES will telephonically verify the deserter's status with the USADIP. A reference blotter entry will be completed changing the Soldier's status from desertion to return to military control.

(f) If the deserter surrenders to or is apprehended by an installation not the parent installation, the PM/DES will telephonically verify the deserter's status with USADIP. An information MPR will be prepared, utilizing the CRC number from the original MPR prepared by the parent installation. A blotter entry will also be prepared.

(g) A DD Form 616 (Report of Return of Absentee) will be completed when deserters are apprehended or surrender to military authority. The USACRC control number assigned to the DD Form 553 will be included in the remarks section of the DD Form 616.

(h) Upon return of the deserter to military control, DA Forms 3975 , 2804 (Crime Records Data Reference), fingerprint card and 4833 will be initiated. The MPR number and USACRC control number will be recorded on all four forms.

(i) The original DA Form 3975 and other pertinent documents will be sent to the Director, USACRC. The DA Form 4833 must include the commander's action taken, to include the Commander, Personnel Control Facility, or other commander who takes action based on the desertion charge.

4-12. Vehicle Registration System

The Vehicle Registration System (VRS) is a module within COPS. Use of VRS to register vehicles authorized access to Army installations is mandated in AR 190-5 . Within VRS there are various tabs for registration of vehicles authorized access to an installation, to include personal data on the owner of the vehicle. There are also tabs for registering weapons, bicycles, and pets. Information on individuals barred entry to an installation is also maintained within VRS.

4-13. Establishing memoranda of understanding

a. Coordination between military law enforcement personnel and local civilian law enforcement personnel is essential to improve information sharing, especially concerning investigations, arrests, and prosecutions involving military personnel. The PMs/DESs or other law enforcement officials will seek to establish formal memoranda of understanding (MOU) with their civilian counterparts to establish or improve the flow of information between their agencies, especially in instances involving military personnel. The MOUs can be used to clarify jurisdictional issues for the investigation of incidents, to define the mechanism whereby local law enforcement reports involving active duty Service members will be forwarded to the appropriate installation law enforcement office, to encourage the local law enforcement agency to refer victims of domestic violence to the installation Family Advocacy Office or victim advocate, and to foster cooperation and collaboration between the installation law enforcement agency and local civilian agencies.

b. MOUs should address the following issues:

(1) A general statement of the purpose of the MOU.

(2) An explanation of jurisdictional issues that affect respective responsibilities to and investigating incidents occurring on and off the installation. This section should also address jurisdictional issues when a civilian order of protection is violated on military property ( see 10 USC 1561a).

(3) Procedures for responding to incidents that occur on the installation involving a civilian alleged offender.

(4) Procedures for transmitting incident/investigation reports and other law enforcement information involving active duty Service members from local civilian law enforcement agencies to the installation law enforcement office.

(5) Procedures for transmitting civilian protection orders (CPOs) issued by civilian courts or magistrates involving active duty Service members from local law enforcement agencies to the installation law enforcement office.

(6) Designation of the title of the installation law enforcement recipient of such information from the local law enforcement agency.

(7) Procedures for transmitting military protection orders (MPOs) from the installation law enforcement office to the local civilian law enforcement agency with jurisdiction over the area in which the Service member resides.

(8) Designation of the title of the local law enforcement agency recipient of domestic violence and CPO information from the installation law enforcement agency.

(9) Respective responsibilities for providing information to victims regarding installation resources when either the victim or the alleged offender is an active duty Service member.

(10) Sharing of information and facilities during the course of an investigation in accordance with the Privacy Act of 1974 (see 5 USC 552a(b)(7)).

(11) Regular meetings between the local civilian law enforcement agency and the installation law enforcement office to review cases and MOU procedures.

4-14. Lost, abandoned, or unclaimed property

Personal property that comes into the possession, custody, or control of the Army and is unclaimed by the owner. Property is considered to be abandoned only after diligent effort has been made to determine and locate its owner, the heir, next of kin, or legal representative. A military person who is ordered overseas and is unable to dispose of their personal property should immediately notify their chain of command. The commander will appoint a board to rule on the disposition of the property. If a law enforcement agency takes custody of the property it will be tagged and a record made as shown in paragraph (a) , below. A report will be made to the installation commander who will take action in accordance with DOD 4160.21-M , chapter 4, paragraph 40. Pending board action under DOD 4160.21-M, the law enforcement agency having physical custody is responsible for the safekeeping of seized property. The following procedures should be used:

a. Property will be tagged using DA Form 4002 (Evidence/Property Tag) or clearly identified by other means, inventoried, and made a matter of record. These records are kept by the custodian of the property.

b. Lost, abandoned, or unclaimed property will be kept in a room or container separate from one used to store property held as evidence. Records or logs of property not held as evidence will be separated from those pertaining to evidence. However, all property will be tagged, accounted for, and receipted for in a similar manner as evidence.

c. Property that has been properly identified through board action under DOD 4160.21-M as having an owner will be segregated and tagged with the name of that person.

d. Abandoned or unclaimed property will be held until its status can be determined. In many instances, lost property can be returned to the owner upon presentation of proof of ownership.

e. In all cases, a receipt should be obtained at time of release.

4-15. Procedures for restricted/unrestricted reporting in sexual assault cases

Active duty Soldiers, ARNG/ARNGUS, and USAR Soldiers who are subject to military jurisdiction under the UCMJ can elect either restricted or unrestricted reporting if they are the victim of a sexual assault. See AR 600-20 for further details.

a. Unrestricted reporting requires normal law enforcement reporting and investigative procedures.

b. Restricted reporting requires that law enforcement and criminal investigative organizations not be informed of a victim's identity and not initiate investigative procedures. The victim will provide sexual assault response coordinators (SARCs), medical treatment facility (MTF) personnel, or chaplains with specific items (clothing, bedding, and so on) that will be later used as evidence, should they decide to later report the incident to law enforcement. (SARCs, MTF personnel and chaplains are neither required nor encouraged to collect evidence; however, circumstances will occur where evidence comes into their possession). In sexual assault cases additional forensic evidence may be collected using the "Sexual Assault Evidence Collection Kit," (hereafter, "evidence kit"). Personnel from the MTF, SARC, or chaplain's office releasing evidence to the PMO/DES will comply with AR 195-5 . The Chaplain, SARC, MTF will have only temporary possession of the evidence and must immediately notify the installation PMO/DES to transfer custody of evidence. The evidence kit, other items such as clothing or bedding sheets, and any other articles provided by the MTF, SARC, or chaplain will be stored in the installation PM/DES evidence room separate from other evidence and property. The evidence kit, the other items such as clothing or bedding sheets, and any other items will be properly sealed and marked with the Restricted Reporting Control Number that is issued by the SARC. Procedures for handling evidence specified in AR 195-5 will be strictly followed.

c. Installation PMs/DESs will complete an information report in COPS for restricted reporting. Reports will be completed utilizing the offense code from the 6Z series. An entry will be made in the journal when the sexual assault evidence kit or property (clothing, bedding, and so on) is received. An entry will not be made in the blotter. Restricted reporting incidents are not reportable as SIRs. Property will be stored for one year and then scheduled/suspensed for destruction, unless earlier released to investigative authorities. Thirty days prior to destruction of the property, a letter will be sent to the SARC by the PM/DES, advising the SARC that the property will be destroyed in 30 days, unless law enforcement personnel are notified by the SARC that the victim has elected unrestricted reporting. If the SARC notifies the PM/DES that the victim has not elected unrestricted reporting, clothing or other personal effects will be released to the SARC for return to the victim. The information report will be updated when the evidence is destroyed, returned to the SARC, or released to investigative authorities.

d. In the event that information about a sexual assault that was made under restricted reporting is disclosed to the commander from a source independent of the restricted reporting avenues, or to law enforcement from other sources, the commander will report the matter to law enforcement and law enforcement remains authorized to initiate its own independent investigation of the matter presented. Additionally, a victim's disclosure of his/her sexual assault to persons outside the protective sphere of the persons covered by the restricted reporting policy will result in an investigation of the allegations.

4-16. Procedures for restricted/unrestricted reporting in domestic violence cases

Restricted reporting is a reporting option for adult victims of domestic abuse. For the purposes of this paragraph, restricted reporting is defined as allowing a victim of domestic abuse, who is eligible to receive military medical treatment, including civilians and contractors who are eligible to receive military healthcare outside the continental United States (OCONUS) on a reimbursable basis, the option of reporting an incident of domestic abuse to specified individuals without initiating the investigative process or notification to the victims or alleged offender's commander. For the purposes of this paragraph, an adult is a Service member or a person who is not a Service member who has either attained the age of eighteen years of age or is married.

a. Unrestricted reporting requires normal law enforcement reporting and investigative procedures.

b. Restricted reporting requires that law enforcement and criminal investigative organizations not be informed of a victim's identity and not initiate investigative procedures. The victim will provide the victim advocate, MTF personnel, or chaplains with specific items that will be later used as evidence, should they decide to later report the incident to law enforcement. (Victim advocates, MTF personnel, and chaplains are neither required nor encouraged to collect evidence; however, circumstances will occur where evidence comes into their possession). Victim advocates, MTF personnel, and chaplains will have only temporary possession of the evidence and must immediately notify the installation PMO/DES to transfer custody of evidence. These items will be stored in the installation PM/DES's evidence room separate from other evidence and property. Procedures for handling evidence specified in AR 195-5 , will be strictly adhered to.

c. Installation PMs/DESs will complete an information report in COPS for domestic violence restricted reporting. Reports will be completed utilizing the offense code from the 9J series. An entry will be made in the journal when the property is received. An entry will not be made in the blotter. Restricted reporting incidents are not reportable as SIRs. Property will be stored for one year and then scheduled/suspensed for destruction, unless earlier released to investigative authorities. Thirty days prior to destruction of the property, a letter will be sent to the family advocacy program manager and the victim advocate by the PM/DES, advising the victim advocate that the property will be destroyed in 30 days, unless law enforcement personnel are notified by the victim advocate that the victim has elected unrestricted reporting. The information report will be updated when the evidence is destroyed or released to investigative authorities.

d. A victim's disclosure of his/her domestic violence incident to persons outside the protective sphere could result in an investigation of the allegations.

4-17. Domestic violence and protection orders

a. Responding to incidents of spouse abuse requires a coordinated effort by law enforcement, medical, and social work personnel, to include sharing information and records as permitted by law and regulation. AR 608-18 contains additional information about domestic violence and protective orders.

b. Appendix B includes specific offense codes for domestic violence. All domestic violence incidents will be reported to the local PMO/DES. All reported domestic violence incidents will be entered into MPRS, utilizing DA Form 3975 . These codes will be utilized in addition to any other offense code that will be appropriate for an incident. For example, a Soldier strikes his or her spouse. When entering the offense data into MPRS, both the offense code for assault (that is, 5C2B) and the offense code for spouse abuse (from the 5D6 series) will be entered.

c. An MPO is a written lawful order issued by a commander that orders a Soldier to avoid contact with his or her spouse or children. The commander should provide a written copy of the order within 24 hours of its issuance to the person with whom the member is ordered not to have contact and the installation law enforcement activity. Violations of an MPO must be reported on DA Form 3975, entered into COPS, and entered into NCIC. All protection orders will be entered into COPS. Law enforcement personnel will complete an information report in COPS whenever an MPO is issued. Violations of an MPO must also be reported on DA Form 3975, entered into COPS, and entered into NCIC. Violations of an MPO will be violations of Article 92, UCMJ .

d. A CPO is an order issued by a judge, magistrate or other authorized civilian official, ordering an individual to avoid contact with his or her spouse or children. Pursuant to the Armed Forces Domestic Security Act, a CPO has the same force and effect on a military installation as such order has within the jurisdiction of the court that issued the order. Law enforcement personnel will complete an information report in COPS whenever a CPO is issued that orders a Soldier to avoid contact with his or her spouse or children or orders an individual to avoid contact with his or her military spouse or family members. Violations of a CPO must be reported on DA Form 3975 and entered into COPS. Law enforcement personnel must also coordinate with civilian authorities to ensure they have made an NCIC entry.

Chapter 5
Army Quarterly Trends and Analysis Report

5-1. General

a. This chapter prescribes policies and procedures for the coordination and standardization of crime statistics reporting with HQDA. Crime statistical reports and trends provided to HQDA and other agencies and those related to special interests inquiries, the media, and the public must reflect uniformity in terminology, methods of presentation, and statistical portrayal to preclude misinterpretation of information.

b. Any report containing Armywide aggregate crime data or statistics addressed to the Secretary of the Army, Chief of Staff of the Army, or Vice Chief of Staff of the Army will be coordinated and cleared with HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE). Correspondence and reports will be coordinated with HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) prior to release to any agency, activity, or individual.

c. HQDA staff agencies and ACOM, ASCC, and DRU authorized by regulation or statute to conduct independent investigations, audits, analyses, or inquiries need not coordinate reported information with HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) unless the information contains crime data for the Army as a whole. For example, reports submitted by USACIDC containing only USACIDC investigative data need not be coordinated with HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE).

5-2. Crime rate reporting

a. The USACRC is the Army's collection point and analytic center for all Army aggregate crime data. Requests for Armywide crime data reports will be forwarded through HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) to the Director, USACRC. Replies will be routed back through HQDA PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) where they will be coordinated, as appropriate, prior to release. Requests for USACIDC, IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, DRU, or subordinate command specific crime data reports can be made directly to the specific command. Replies need not be coordinated with HQDA.

b. Requests for Army aggregate crime reports are limited to data collected and accessible through the Automated Criminal Investigation and Intelligence System and COPS.

c. Routine collection of IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, DRU crime data, for use in Armywide database, will be limited to that data collected by the above systems. IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, and DRU will determine internal data collection requirements.

d. All PM/DES crime data will be recorded and forwarded by installations through IMCOM, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU (as required) using the COPS System.

e. The Chief, Operations Division, PMG, will determine the requirements for routine publication of Army aggregate crime statistics in support of the Secretary of the Army and the Office of the Chief of Staff of the Army.

f. Normally, raw data will not be released without analysis on routine or non-routine requests. Comparison of command crime data is generally not reported and should be avoided. General categories of CONUS or OCONUS are appropriate.

Chapter 6
Victim and Witness Assistance Procedures

6-1. General

a. This chapter implements procedures to provide assistance to victims and witnesses of crimes that take place on Army installations and activities. The procedures in this chapter apply to —

(1) Every victim and witness.

(2) Violations of the UCMJ , including crimes assimilated under the Assimilative Crimes Act reported to or investigated by MP.

(3) Foreign nationals employed or visiting on an Army installation OCONUS.

b. PM/DES personnel should refer to AR 27-10, chapter 18 , for additional policy guidance on the Army Victim/Witness Program.

6-2. Procedures

a. As required by Federal law, Army personnel involved in the detection, investigation, and prosecution of crimes must ensure that victims and witnesses rights are protected. Victims rights include —

(1) The right to be treated with fairness, dignity, and a respect for privacy.

(2) The right to be reasonably protected from the accused offender.

(3) The right to be notified of court proceedings.

(4) The right to be present at all public court proceedings related to the offense, unless the court determines that testimony by the victim would be materially affected if the victim heard other testimony at trial, or for other good cause.

(5) The right to confer with the attorney for the Government in the case.

(6) The right to restitution, if appropriate.

(7) The right to information regarding conviction, sentencing, imprisonment, and release of the offender from custody.

b. In keeping with the requirements listed above, PMs/DESs must ensure that —

(1) All law enforcement personnel are provided copies of DD Form 2701 (Initial Information for Victims and Witnesses of Crime).

(2) A victim witness coordinator is appointed in writing.

(3) Statistics are collected and reported into COPS.

(4) Coordination with the installation Staff Judge Advocate victim witness coordinator occurs to ensure that individuals are properly referred for information on restitution, administrative, and judicial proceedings.

(5) Coordination with installation Family Advocacy Program's Victim Advocate occurs to support victims of spouse abuse. Victim Advocacy services include crisis intervention, assistance in securing medical treatment for injuries, information on legal rights and proceedings, and referral to military and civilian shelters and other resources available to victims.

6-3. Notification

a. In addition to providing crime victims and witnesses a DD Form 2701, law enforcement personnel must ensure that individuals are notified about —

(1) Available military and civilian emergency medical care.

(2) Social services, when necessary.

(3) Procedures to contact the staff judge advocate victim/witness liaison office for additional assistance.

b. Investigating law enforcement personnel, such as MP investigators will —

(1) Ensure that victims and witnesses have been offered a DD Form 2701. If not, investigating personnel will give the individual a copy.

(2) Provide status on investigation of the crime to the extent that releasing such information does not jeopardize the investigation in coordination with the PM/DES victim witness coordinator.

(3) Inform all victims and witnesses of the apprehension of a suspected offender, if requested.

6-4. Statistical reporting requirements

a. The DOD policies on victim witness assistance require reporting of statistics on the number of individuals who are notified of their rights. The DA Form 3975 provides for the collection of statistical information.

b. The COPS System supports automated reporting of statistics. HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) as the program manager will require periodic reports to meet unique requests for information.

c. It is possible that a victim or witness will initially decline a DD Form 2701 . As the case progresses, the individual will request information. If a case is still open in the PMO/DES, the PM/DES victim witness coordinator will provide the DA Form 2701 to the individual and update the records. Once the case is referred to the Staff Judge Advocate or law enforcement activity ceases, COPS will not be updated without prior coordination with the installation Staff Judge Advocate Office.

Chapter 7
Related Military Police Forms

7-1. General

a. This chapter establishes policies and procedures for the use of related MP forms. Other forms are referenced in this chapter to assist in meeting law enforcement requirements.

b. It also provides special instructions and distribution for each related form and prescribes accountability standards for DD Form 1408 (Armed Forces Traffic Ticket) and the CVB Form.

7-2. DD Form 460 (Provisional pass)

a. General. DD Form 460 will be used by the PM/DES to permit members of the Armed Forces to travel to assigned units under the following conditions:

(1) A person is apprehended for a violation not serious enough to warrant further custody, but the person is delayed to the extent that reporting to the assigned station within the time limit of existing orders is not possible.

(2) An absentee is returned to military control and an escort is not considered necessary in returning the Soldier to the unit of assignment.

(3) A Soldier's leave papers have been lost or destroyed.

(4) A Soldier is about to exceed the limits of an authorized leave or travel order.

b. Special instructions.

(1) The form is self-explanatory. Signature authorities will be prescribed by local policy.

(2) Refer to AR 190-9 and AR 630-10 for guidance on use of DD Form 460 in the AWOL and Deserter Apprehension Program.

c. Distribution.

(1) The original copy is provided to the individual.

(2) The first copy (green) is attached to the file copy of the DA Form 3975 .

(3) The second copy (yellow) is attached to the action or information DA Form 3975, which is forwarded to the commander concerned.

7-3. DD Form 553 (Deserter/absentee wanted by the Armed Forces)

a. General. DD Form 553 is used to —

(1) Provide the unit commander a means of reporting cases of desertion to the USADIP and to the local PM/DES.

(2) Provide USADIP a means of requesting deserter apprehension assistance from Federal, state, and local law enforcement authorities.

b. Special instructions. The provisions of AR 630-10 and AR 190-9 must be reviewed and applied to each desertion case. AR 630-10 contains personnel management procedures that must be followed and AR 190-9 provides policy guidance on law enforcement procedures.

c. Distribution.

(1) Unit commanders will provide the original and one copy of DD Form 553 to the local PM/DES.

(2) Installation PMs/DESs will comply with AR 630-10 and 190-9.

(3) Until the deserter is returned to military control, USADIP will maintain the active file.

7-4. DD Form 616 (Report of return of absentee)

a. General. DD Form 616 is used to advise USADIP, PMs/DESs, and civil authorities of the return to military control of persons previously reported as deserters and to cancel DD Form 553 entered into the NCIC.

b. Special instructions. When a deserter is returned to military control, the PM/DES will complete the DD Form 616, per paragraph 4-11 of this regulation, and the provisions of AR 190-9 .

c. Distribution.

(1) The PM/DES receiving custody of a deserter will forward one copy of the DD form 616 to USADIP and retain one copy in the inactive deserter file.

(2) The PMs/DESs of other installations who received DD Form 553 from USADIP will retain a copy of DD Form 616 with the DD Form 553 in the inactive deserter file.

7-5. DD Form 2708 (Receipt for prisoner or detained person)

a. General. DD Form 2708 (Receipt for Inmate or Detained Person) is used to transfer custody of prisoners or apprehended persons who cannot be released on their own recognizance.

b. Special instructions. For law enforcement purposes, the form is self-explanatory. For confinement facility personnel, see AR 190-47 .

c. Distribution.

(1) The original is attached to the file copy of DA Form 3975 .

(2) A second copy is provided to the individual receiving custody.

7-6. DD Form 1408 (Armed Forces traffic ticket)

a. General. DD Form 1408 is used to report minor traffic violations not reported on the CVB Form or DA Form 3975.

b. Special instructions.

(1) A Privacy Act Statement will be required to obtain an individual's SSN. Chapter 2 of this regulation provides additional guidance.

(2) The front side will be prepared by the issuing law enforcement official.

(3) The rear of the yellow and pink copy is also prepared by the issuing law enforcement official.

(4) The issuing PM/DES will complete the rear of the white copy, to include the date, name, organization, "to" and "from" blocks, and will assign a suspense date.

(5) The receiving commander will complete the remainder of the rear of the white copy and return the form to the PM/DES.

(6) DD Form 1408 will be used as a warning notice. The warning block will be checked and the reason for the warning will be cited in the remarks section.

c. Distribution.

(1) The original (white copy) will be forwarded through local distribution to the commander concerned.

(2) The second copy (yellow) will be filed by the issuing PM/DES until the original is returned.

(3) The third copy (pink) will be presented to the violator.

7-7. Central Violations Bureau Form (U.S. District Court Violation Notice)

a. General. The CVB Form is an accountable form prepared by law enforcement personnel to report minor offenses to include violations of state traffic laws applicable to military reservations. This form is used only in conjunction with a magistrate court system. When used to cite military and DOD affiliated personnel for violations that are normally processed by mail, the appropriate commander will be informed. An information DA Form 3975 , denoting in the appropriate blocks the date, time, place, and type of violation will be used to transmit a copy of the CVB Form to the commander or supervisor. The amount of money subject to forfeiture should also be included. Local policy will determine which offenses are reported to the district court or magistrate.

b. Special instructions.

(1) A Privacy Act Statement will be required to obtain an individual's SSN. Chapter 2 of this regulation provides additional guidance.

(2) Installation PMs/DESs must maintain liaison with their local U.S. Magistrate to determine accountability of the form and the referral of charges. The U.S. Magistrate inputs data from the CVB Form into the CVB. The provisions of chapter 4 of this regulation provide guidance on reporting offenses that will involve the use of the CVB Form.

c. Distribution. Distribution of the form will comply with chapter 4 of this regulation and the instructions printed on the form.

7-8. DD Form 1920 (Alcohol Incident Report)

a. General. DD Form 1920 (Alcohol Incident Report) is used to record the condition and behavior of individuals apprehended for offenses in which alcoholic influence is a factor.

b. Special instructions. This form will be prepared for all offenses in which alcohol is considered to have been a factor.

c. Distribution. DD Form 1920 will be an enclosure to the DA From 3975.

7-9. DA Form 2804 (Crime Records Data Reference Card)

a. DA Form 2804 is used to provide identifying information on subjects of MPRs to USACRC.

b. One completed form will be submitted for each offender.

c. The original is forwarded with the DA Form 3975 to the USACRC.

d. If a supplement DA Form 3975 is prepared, a DA Form 2804 will be completed and submitted to the Director, USACRC. This is especially important when a report is changed from founded to unfounded.

e. The original is forwarded with the DA Form 3975 to the USACRC.

f. The copy if filed with the corresponding DA Form 3975 by the initiating PM/DES.

7-10. DA Form 2823 (Sworn Statement)

a. DA Form 2823 (Sworn Statement) is used to record written statements of all persons related to MPRs.

b. DA Form 3881 (Rights Warning Procedure/Waiver Certificate) (see para 7-11 , below) must be prepared before a sworn statement is taken from a subject or suspect.

c. One copy of the statement will be attached to each copy of the related DA Form 3975.

7-11. DA Form 3881 (Rights Warning Procedure/Waiver Certificate)

a. General. DA Form 3881 is used to provide a standardized, legally sufficient, narrative rights warning for suspects or subjects.

b. Special instructions. This form must accompany a DA Form 2823 when the individual is a subject or suspect in a MPR.

c. Distribution. The DA Form 3881 must accompany each copy of the DA Form 2823. If a subject declines to be questioned, resulting in no DA Form 2823 being prepared, a copy of the DA Form 3881 will accompany each copy of the DA Form 3975 .

7-12. DA Form 3626 (Vehicle Registration/Driver Record)

a. General. DA Form 3626 (Vehicle Registration/Driver Record) will be used to —

(1) Provide privately owned vehicle registration information for installations with a vehicle registration program.

(2) Record traffic violation data on persons operating motor vehicles on Army installations.

b. Special instructions. See AR 190-5 for complete instructions and administration of the traffic point System.

c. Distribution. See AR 190-5.

7-13. DA Form 3945 (Military Police Log)

a. General. DA Form 3945 (Military Police Radio Log) is used to record official MP radio transmissions not recorded by electronic means.

b. Special instructions. This form is generally used as a 24-hour record of MP radio traffic reflecting patrol dispatches and calls for service.

c. Distribution. No copies are required. The original is filed chronologically in the PMO/DES.

7-14. DA Form 3946 (Military Police Traffic Accident Report)

a. General. DA Form 3946 is used to record details of motor vehicle traffic accidents.

b. Special instructions.

(1) A Privacy Act Statement will be required (see chap 2 ).

(2) General instructions for completion of the form are included with the form.

c. Distribution.

(1) DA Form 3975 is the transmittal document.

(2) The original DA Form 3946 is forwarded to the applicable commander.

(3) A copy is retained in the PM/DES's files.

(4) When appropriate, the original will be attached to the original DA Form 3975 and sent to USACRC. In such cases, the first copy will be retained by the PM/DES, and a reproduced copy will be sent to the commander.

(5) A copy will be provided to the installation safety office on accidents reported or investigated by MP which resulted in a fatality, personal injury, or estimated damage to Government property or privately owned vehicle in excess of $1,000.

7-15. DA Form 3997 (Military Police Desk Blotter)

a. General. DA Form 3997 is available for use when MP reporting is conducted using a manual system. The form provides a chronological record of MP activities developed from reports, complaints, information incidents, and related events. The COPS provides a chronological record output suitable for electronic transmission or print on plain paper when needed. This is the only authorized form used to record MP activities.

b. Special instructions.

(1) Entries will not include the names of juvenile subjects, their parents, guardians, or sponsors. Entries will not list the name of any victim of sensitive incidents (for example, rape). When legitimate law enforcement requirements are met, the term "Protected Identify" will be entered where the name, SSN, and address are normally listed.

(2) The term "Restricted Entry" will replace the entire blotter entry for cases in which information concerning the matter should be controlled. Examples of restricted cases include all types of sex-related offenses and other cases deemed appropriate by local policy. Use of restricted entry is authorized to protect information related to on-going police investigations, when publication could adversely impact the investigation or endanger the lives of law enforcement personnel or informants. The responsibility to provide timely and accurate information to commanders, the chain of command, and HQDA will be considered when entering names of subjects.

(3) The first page of the complete blotter and all extracts will include the following statement: "This blotter (or blotter extract) is a daily chronological record of police activity developed from reports, complaints, incidents, or information received and actions resulting therefrom. Entries contained in the blotter will not be completely accurate and are not adjudication's attesting to the guilt or innocence of any person." Blotters will be stamped "FOUO." Separate blotter pages or attachments containing protected identity entries will be filed with juvenile records.

c. Distribution. A complete blotter will generally be provided to the senior supported commander, Staff Judge Advocate, and USACIDC. Installation information security managers will be authorized by the commander to review the entire blotter for the purpose of submitting derogatory information reports to the Central Clearance Facility. Distribution should be limited to commanders or civilian supervisors of personnel who are the subjects or victims of a crime or accident. Supported commanders will also direct distribution of extracts to staff activities with responsibility for direct support to personnel involved in specified categories of crime or incidents. Examples would be distribution of traffic accident information to the safety officer; distribution of domestic violence reports to the Social Work Services Counselor; or alcohol related crimes to the Drug and Alcohol Abuse Program Coordinator.

7-16. DA Form 4002 (Evidence/Property Tag)

a. General. DA Form 4002 is used to identify property seized as evidence or held for safekeeping.

b. Special instructions. This form should remain attached to the property until final disposition has been determined.

c. Distribution. None.

7-17. DA Form 4137 (Evidence/Property Custody Document)

a. General. DA Form 4137 (Evidence/Property Custody Document) is used to maintain a chain of custody on seized, impounded, or retained property passed from one individual to another. This form is also used to record found property recovered by the MP.

b. Special instructions.

(1) See AR 195-5 for further guidance.

(2) The original will remain in the PM/DES's evidence room or lost and found files until final disposition of the related case.

c. Distribution.

(1) The original and first copy will remain attached to the property.

(2) The second copy will be attached to the related MPR.

(3) The third copy to the person releasing the property.

(4) The original will be filed with the DA Form 3975 when property not processed through the evidence or lost and found property room is released.

7-18. Accountability of DD Form 1408 and the Central Violations Bureau Form

DD Form 1408 and the CVB Form are accountable forms. The PMs/DESs will establish an accounting system to control these forms. An audit trail will be maintained from issue, to use, and eventual filing. All forms must be accounted for, including voided forms. Local policy will determine procedures for voiding forms and investigating missing forms.

Chapter 8
Reportable Serious Incidents

8-1. Policy

a. Incidents listed in paragraphs 8-2 and 8-3 , below, are reportable to HQDA as category 1 and 2 serious incidents, respectively. The lists are not all inclusive. Commanders should report any incident that might concern HQDA as a serious incident, regardless of whether it is specifically listed in paragraphs 8-2 and 8-3, below. In cases of doubt, report the incident. In determining whether an incident is of concern to HQDA, the following factors should be considered:

(1) Severity of the incident.

(2) Potential for adverse publicity.

(3) Potential consequences of the incident.

(4) Whether or not the incident is reportable under other reporting systems.

(5) Effect of the incident on readiness or the perception of readiness.

b. Submission of an SIR will not be delayed due to incomplete information. All pertinent information known at the time of SIR submission will be included. Additional required information will be provided in a subsequent add-on report.

c. Incidents listed in paragraphs 8-2 and 8-3, below, occurring on Army installations and facilities are clearly reportable. Such incidents occurring off the installation will be reportable based on the degree of Army interest and involvement. Any incident where a Soldier (or a command sponsored family member or DA civilian employee OCONUS) is the subject or victim of a serious incident is reportable no matter where it occurs. Incidents where a family member or DA civilian employee is the subject or victim of a similar incident off post in the U.S. is not reportable, absent other connections to the Army.

d. On occasion, HQDA, PMG will direct reporting of incidents or crimes that are not normally reportable. In these instances, the IMCOM region, ACOM, ASCC, DRU, and installation commanders will be notified by message of specific requirements and time periods for reporting.

e. All SIRs in which a Soldier is listed as a subject will state whether the Soldier has deployed within the past year.

f. The Army's policy regarding the release of protected health information to law enforcement officials for law enforcement purposes mirrors the policy found in DOD 6025.18-R , paragraph C7.6.

8-2. Category 1 reportable serious incidents

Actual or alleged incidents involving the following:

a. On- and off-post riots, serious disturbances, or demonstrations targeted against the Army or involving Army personnel.

b. War crimes, including mistreatment of enemy prisoners of war, detainees, displaced persons, retained persons, or civilian internees; violations of the Geneva Conventions; and atrocities.

c. Requests by members of the Army for political asylum in foreign countries or indications of defection.

d. Terrorist activities, sabotage, and incidents, initiated or sponsored by known terrorists, dissident groups, or criminal elements that occur on an installation or involve military personnel or property off an installation.

e. Bomb or explosive incidents resulting in death, injury of military personnel, or damage to military property.

f. Incidents involving material damage that seriously degrade unit operational or training readiness.

g. Threats against Government weapons and ammunition.

h. Information on threats, plans, or attempts to harm or kidnap, or other information bearing on the personal security of the President of the United States, Vice President of the United States, or other persons under U.S. Secret Service (USSS) protection.

i. Any other incident the commander determines to be of immediate concern to HQDA based on the nature, gravity, potential for adverse publicity, or potential consequences of the incident.

8-3. Category 2 reportable serious incidents

Actual or alleged incidents involving the following:

a. Theft, suspected theft, wrongful appropriation, or willful destruction of Government property or appropriated funds valued at more than $100,000.

b. Theft, suspected theft, negligence, or conflict of interest involving Government non-appropriated funds or property valued at more than $100,000.

c. Racially or ethnically motivated criminal acts.

d. Loss, theft, wrongful disposition, willful destruction, or mismanagement of the following:

(1) Evidence.

(2) Sensitive items, other than arms and ammunition, identified by Controlled Inventory Item Code 1-6, 8, 9, Q, R, or Y (see AR 710-2 ).

(3) Controlled Cryptographic Items.

(4) Drugs identified in the Comprehensive Drug Abuse Prevention and Control Act of 1970 as Schedules I, II, III, IV, and V controlled substances. Schedule II - V drugs are Government-controlled medical substances and are identified as R and Q controlled medical items in the Federal Supply Catalog. Schedule I drugs, as identified in the Act, are only used by DOD for research, and are not available through the supply system.

(5) Any chemical agent, research chemical agent, or biological select agent or toxin.

e. Wrongful possession, manufacture, or distribution of controlled substances, to include narcotics, drugs, or marijuana in the quantities listed below:

(1) Cocaine, 100 grams or more.

(2) Marijuana, 1000 grams or more.

(3) Hashish, 1000 grams or more.

(4) Heroin, 100 grams or more.

(5) Methamphetamines or barbiturates, 100 grams or more.

(6) LSD, 6 grams or more.

(7) PCP, 100 grams or more.

(8) For narcotics and dangerous drugs not listed, use quantities for like substances listed above.

f. Significant violations of Army standards of conduct, to include bribery, conflict of interest, graft, or acceptance of gratuities by Soldiers or DA or non-appropriated fund (NAF) employees.

g. Incidents involving prisoners or detainees of Army confinement or correctional facilities to include escape from confinement or custody, disturbances which require the use of force, wounding, or serious injury to a prisoner, and all prisoner deaths.

h. Theft, loss, suspected theft, unaccounted or recovered arms, ammunition, and explosives (AA&E) in the following quantities:

(1) Any missile, rocket, mine, artillery, or mortar rounds.

(2) Any machine gun or automatic fire weapon.

(3) Any fragmentation, concussion, high explosive grenade, or other type of simulator or device containing explosive materials, including artillery or ground burst simulators.

(4) Any explosives, to include demolition explosives (for example, detonation cord, blocks of explosives (C-4), and so on).

(5) One or more semi-automatic or manually operated firearms.

(6) Five or more rounds of ammunition greater than .50 caliber.

(7) 1,000 or more rounds of .50 caliber or smaller ammunition.

i. Actual or attempted break-ins of arms rooms or storage areas for AA&E.

j. Armed robbery or attempted armed robbery of AA&E.

k. Any evidence of trafficking of AA&E, such as bartering for narcotics or any other thing of value, to include taking AA&E across international borders, regardless of the quantity of AA&E involved.

l. Aggravated arson.

m. Except for deaths occurring due to natural causes in medical treatment facilities, all deaths occurring on Army installations must be reported, including, but not limited to, homicides, suicides, and deaths resulting from traffic accidents, training accidents, fires, or other incidents. Additionally, deaths of family members that occur off the installation which are deemed to be criminal in nature will be reported. All deaths of Soldiers that occur off the installation will be reported. If the manner of death is unknown, the incident should be reported as "undetermined manner of death." The manner of death should be reported by add-on SIR as soon as determined. Whether the next of kin has been notified should be included in the SIR. Seatbelt and alcohol use should also be included in the SIR.

n. Kidnapping.

o. Major fires or natural disasters involving death, serious injury, property damage in excess of $250,000 (see additional reporting requirements in AR 420-90 ), or damage that seriously degrades unit operational or training capabilities.

p. Group breaches of discipline involving 10 or more persons who collectively act to defy authority.

q. Training and troop movement accidents resulting in serious injury or death.

r. Maltreatment of Soldiers or DA civilians to include assaults, abuse, or exploitation where the offender has a trainer, supervisor, or cadre-trainee relationship with the victim, regardless of whether they are members of the same organization. Instances of consensual sex are not reportable unless other considerations such as sexual harassment or adverse publicity are involved.

s. Violations of Army policy as it pertains to monitoring and recording of conversations (see AR 190-30 , AR 190-53 , and AR 525-1 ), or acquisition and storage of non-affiliated U.S. person information (see AR 380-13 ).

t. Actual or alleged incidents of child abuse which takes place within an Army organizational setting or facility (for example, child development center, youth activities center, MTF, gymnasium, and so on) or an Army sponsored or sanctioned activity (for example, quarters-based family child care home, youth sports or recreation activities, field trips, and so on). This paragraph applies to incidents of child abuse occurring within the family unit which involve the use of a weapon (for example, a firearm, knife, or other devices which will cause serious bodily injury), the victim suffers a broken limb, is sexually abused, is choked or strangled, or is admitted to the hospital because of injuries incurred during the incident.

u. Serious child injury or death, not resulting from child abuse, while the child is in the Army's care at a non-medical facility (that is, child development center, quarters-based family child care home, youth activities center, and so on) or within an Army sponsored or sanctioned activity. This paragraph does not apply to sports injuries related to, or potentially inherent in, a youth activity or event.

v. Serious domestic violence incidents (unrestricted reporting only). This report will include whether the Soldier was deployed within the past year leading up to the incident.

w. Incidents involving firearms that cause injury or death.

x. Federal crimes reportable under AR 381-10 , when they meet reporting criteria.

y. Any other incident that the commander determines to be of concern to HQDA based on the nature, gravity, potential for adverse publicity, or potential consequences of the incident.

8-4. Installation Management Command regions, Army Command, Army Service Component Commands, and Direct Reporting Unit directed reporting criteria

IMCOM regional directors, ACOM, ASCC, and DRU commanders will, by approved supplementation to this regulation, establish additional reporting criteria to be known as " Category 3." Means and format for reporting will be as prescribed by the IMCOM regions, ACOM, ASCC, and DRU commanders with the requirement that numbering sequences for category 3 reports will be separate from those used for reports to HQDA.

8-5. Incidents not reportable by serious incident reports

The events or incidents listed below are not normally reportable by SIRs, but will be reported through other channels.

a. Those operational events reported according to Joint Chiefs of Staff Publication 6-0 .

b. Aircraft accidents and related mishaps, unless they meet other SIR criteria.

c. Nuclear weapons accidents/incidents (NUCFLASH, BROKEN ARROW, BENT SPEAR, AND DULL SWORD).

d. Nuclear reactor mishaps (FADED GIANT).

e. Chemical agent accidents or incidents.

f. Incidents involving foreign students.

g. Requests from civil authorities for military support of civil disturbances or counter-terrorist operations.

h. Incidents involving national security crimes and deliberate security compromises will be reported to the nearest Army counterintelligence office as required by AR 381-12 .

i. Incidents covered under Executive Order 12333 , as implemented by DOD 5240.1-R .

Chapter 9
Serious Incident Report Reporting Procedures

9-1. Special handling of reports

a. Reports submitted according to this regulation are law enforcement reports (see AR 25-55 ). They will be assigned a proper security classification according to AR 380-5 or marked with a minimum classification of FOUO according to AR 25-55. Reports or any information from them will be released according to AR 25-55 and this regulation. These two regulations implemented the 1974 Amendment to the FOIA (5 USC 552).

b. The Privacy Act of 1974 (5 USC 552a) applies to SIRs (see AR 340-21 ). Dissemination and use of SIRs will be restricted to persons who need the reports to perform their official duties.

9-2. Time requirements and means of reporting

a. Category 1 serious incident. Category 1 serious incidents will be reported by telephone to the Army Watch immediately upon discovery or notification at the installation level. The telephonic report will be in the format in figure 9-1 . It will be followed by a written report, preferably by electronic mail or if electronic mail is not available, by electronic message, to PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) and the Army Watch within 12 hours of discovery or notification. Facsimile will be used as a supplemental transmission.

b. Category 2 serious incidents. Category 2 serious incidents will be reported by electronic mail or if electronic mail is not available, by electronic message to PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE) and the Army Watch within 24 hours of discovery or notification at the installation level. Facsimile will be used to supplement the transmission. See figure 9-7 for electronic mail addresses, electronic message addresses and facsimile numbers.

9-3. Types of serious incident reports and reporting formats

There are three types of SIRs —

a. SIR, original submission (see figs 9-1 and 9-4 ).

b. SIR "add-on" submitted to provide information not available at the time of the original report or when more pertinent information, such as results of autopsy, identification of subject, and so on is developed, or in response to a request for more information from HQDA (see figs 9-2 and 9-5 ).

c. SIR "correction," submitted at any time to correct an error in a previous report (see figures 9-3 and 9-6 ).

9-4. Reporting incidents when reporting responsibility is transferred

When reporting responsibility is transferred between commands —

a. The first report submitted after an agreed transfer will contain the name and SIR number of the original submission and a statement added to the "Remarks" paragraph that reporting responsibility was transferred.

b. The command and IMCOM region accepting SIR transfer will provide the relinquishing command an information copy of all future reports on the incident.

9-5. Required information addressees on serious incident reports

Commanders will ensure that information addressees are included on SIRs as follows:

a. For all SIRs, the reporting command's ACOM, ASCC, or DRU, the respective IMCOM region and the USACIDC.

b. If the incident involves personnel or equipment of another unit, installation, IMCOM region, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU installation or facility; that unit, installation, or facility and its respective higher headquarters will be information addressees.

c. If the incident involves ARNG/ARNGUS personnel, facilities, or equipment, the respective state Adjutant General and the National Guard Bureau will be information addressees.

d. If the incident involves USAR personnel, facilities, or equipment, the Commander, USARC, will be an information addressee.

e. If the incident involves MP personnel as the subject of a criminal offense or other misconduct, the Commandant, U.S. Army Military Police School, will be an information addressee.

f. If the incident involves threats to the President of the United States, other high Government officials, or anyone under the protection of the USSS, the USSS and Defense Intelligence Agency will be information addressees.

g. If the incident involves NAF personnel, resources, or property, child abuse or the injury or death of a child in an Army organizational setting or Army sponsored activity (see para 8-3 t and u ), or serious domestic violence (see para 8-3 v ), the Commander, U.S. Army Community and Family Support Center, will be an information addressee.

h. If the incident involves Federal crimes reportable under AR 381-10 and this regulation, include the Army General Counsel as a "To" addressee and HQDA Deputy Chief of Staff, G-2 (DAMI-CD) as an information addressee.



Figure 9-1. Format and instructions for preparing a serious incident report





Figure 9-1. Format and instructions for preparing a serious incident report—Continued





Figure 9-2. Format for add-on serious incident report





Figure 9-3. Format for correction to serious incident report





Figure 9-4. Sample serious incident report





Figure 9-4. Sample serious incident report—Continued





Figure 9-5. Sample add-on serious incident report





Figure 9-6. Sample correction of serious incident report





Figure 9-7. Message addresses and facsimile numbers





Figure 9-7. Message addresses and facsimile numbers—Continued


Chapter 10
U.S. Magistrate Court

10-1. Relationship to Army

The U.S. Magistrate Court provides the DA with the means to process and dispose of certain categories of misdemeanors by mail or through appearance in magistrate court. The U.S. Magistrates and U.S. District Courts will, by local court rules, establish the payment of a fixed sum in lieu of court appearance in cases involving certain misdemeanors.

10-2. U.S. Magistrate Court objectives

The U.S. Magistrate Court provides —

a. Uniform procedures for the collection of fines, the forfeiture of collateral in lieu of fines, the forfeiture of collateral in lieu of appearance, the scheduling of mandatory hearings or voluntary hearings requested by defendants, and the keeping of records.

b. A simple but sure method of accounting for fines, for collateral, and for violation notices issued.

c. Convenience to the public.

d. Enforcement of misdemeanors violation of laws on Army installations.

10-3. Court appearances

a. Each court will determine, by local court rule, which offenses require mandatory appearances by violators. Installation PMs/DESs or other law enforcement officials will coordinate through installation staff judge advocates with local U.S. Magistrates or U.S. District Courts to secure a court-approved list of offenses requiring mandatory appearance before the local U.S. Magistrate.

b. Optional appearances will be requested by violators —

(1) At the time a CVB Form is issued. Law enforcement officials issuing the CVB Form will refer violators to the proper U.S. Magistrate if a hearing is requested by the violator.

(2) By mail. These violators include those who —

(a) Are not present at the time a CVB Form is issued (for example, for a parking violation).

(b) Subsequently volunteer to appear before the U.S. Magistrate rather than forfeit the collateral indicated on the CVB Form.

(c) Violators who use the mail-in procedure to request an optional appearance before a U.S. Magistrate must place check mark on the appropriate line. The violator will be notified by the clerk of the U.S. District Court of the time, date, and place to appear for the hearing.

10-4. Central Violations Bureau

a. The Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts established the CVB for processing violation notices. Each U.S. District Court has a local rule or order that provides or authorizes a preset forfeiture of collateral amount for persons charged with certain petty offenses. Rules for processing misdemeanors and other petty offenses are promulgated under Rule 58 of the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure and by the individual District Courts. The existence of the local rules does not prevent law enforcement personnel from requesting the filing of a complaint against a defendant in lieu of issuing a violation notice. These procedures merely provide an alternative method for handling petty offense cases; a method which is usually more convenient for the law enforcement personnel, the defendant, and the court.

b. Even though the amount paid is stated to be a fine, it is actually a posting of collateral which is forfeited if the defendant pays and does not request an appearance before a U.S. magistrate judge. Acceptance of payment by the CVB terminates the proceeding. Local Federal rules and state law determine whether a moving violation will be reported as a conviction to the state Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV). There are certain offenses where forfeiture of collateral is not permitted. Those offenses require a mandatory appearance before a U.S. magistrate judge. Also, a defendant will request a hearing before a U.S. magistrate judge rather than paying the forfeiture of collateral and a hearing will be scheduled. The CVB or the U.S. magistrate judge will process these matters.

c. The U.S. Attorney is responsible for all prosecutions in the U.S. District Court and for coordinating law enforcement efforts. Generally, the U.S. Attorney delegates to the individual agencies authority to issue violation notices and to prosecute petty offenses initiated by violation notice. As an example, Judge Advocate Generals have generally been authorized by the U.S. Attorney to prosecute certain crimes in which the Army has an interest. These are commonly referred to as Special Assistant United States Attorneys.

Chapter 11
Use of Central Violations Bureau Form

11-1. General

a. The basis for initiating action by the U.S. Magistrate System is the CVB Form. The form is designed to provide legal notice of a violation. It also records information required by the U.S. District Court, law enforcement authorities, and, if appropriate, state DMVs. The form is a three-part form printed on chemically carbonized paper and pre-numbered in a series for accounting control. The form will be bound in books of 10 violation notices per book. Installation law enforcement agencies will be accountable for each CVB Form issued and for stock on-hand. Accountable records will be maintained in accordance with AR 25-400-2 .

b. The PMs/DESs or other law enforcement officials will coordinate through installation Staff Judge Advocates with the U.S. Magistrate of the judicial district in which the installation is located. Information listed below, as a minimum, must be obtained from the U.S. Magistrate before referral of violators to the U.S. Magistrate or U.S. District Court.

(1) A list of misdemeanors for which the mail-in procedure is authorized and the amount of collateral for each offense. The district court address will be pre-stamped (using a locally procured stamp) on the violator's copy of the CVB Form by the issuing authority.

(2) A list of misdemeanors requiring mandatory appearance by the violator before the U.S. Magistrate. The magistrate's name and location and the dates and times of appearance will be cited when scheduling a violator to appear before the U.S. Magistrate.

c. The Statement of Probable Cause and the Promise to Appear will be used in compliance with installation staff judge advocate and U.S. Magistrate or U.S. District Court policies and instructions. The Statement of Probable Cause printed on the back of the original CVB Form and is required to support the issuance of a summons or an arrest warrant. The promise to appear, printed with instructions to the violator on the inner flap of the envelope, is optional and some U.S. Magistrates or U.S. District Courts will elect not to use it.

11-2. Important guidelines for issuing the Central Violations Bureau Form

The following is a list of important guidelines for the preparation of the CVB Form:

a. Complete the violation notice legibly. Printing is preferred.

b. Ensure the CVB location code is on every violation notice.

c. Mail violation notices to the CVB within three days of being issued to the defendant.

d. Only one offense will be cited per violation notice.

e. Ensure the proper forfeiture schedule is used for the appropriate U.S. District Court.

f. Do not indicate the fine amount on mandatory appearance violations.

g. Verify that the Charlotte, North Carolina lockbox address (Central Violations Bureau, P.O. Box 70939, Charlotte, NC 28272-0939) appears on the defendant's copy to ensure proper mailing.

11-3. Issue and disposition procedures

a. Information entered on CVB Form is dependent on —

(1) The type of violation (standing, moving traffic violation, or non-traffic offense).

(2) Whether the violation cited requires the mandatory appearance of the violator before a U.S. Magistrate.

b. A standardized violation notice initiates a petty offense case in a U.S. District Court. It is a multipart document designed to provide legal notice to the defendant and to provide the court and the agency with necessary information for processing.

c. Each Federal law enforcement agency is responsible for providing its personnel with violation notices. Each agency is also responsible for accounting for all violation notices.

d. The violation notice is a three-part form which is distributed as follows:

(1) White (original) copy is mailed to: CVB, P.O. Box 780549, San Antonio, Texas 78278-0549.

(2) Pink copy is kept by the issuing agency. The CVB recommends five years in accordance with records retention guidelines.

(3) Ivory (cardboard) copy is given to the defendant at the time of issuance or upon arrest, placed on the defendant's vehicle, or mailed to the defendant by the issuing agency. This copy should contain the address of the Charlotte, North Carolina lockbox facility on the front of the envelope. This copy informs the defendant of the charges as well as detailed instruction on how to pay the collateral or plead not guilty and appear in court. The instructions also advise the defendant of the potential consequences for failure to appear or pay, including notifying the state DMV, which will affect their driving privileges and/or registration. The citation also serves as an envelope for mailing forfeiture of collateral payment to the lockbox facility. The issuing agency should ensure the back of this copy contains the address of the lockbox facility. The issuing officer must complete certain items on the violation notice in order to provide the CVB with all necessary information for the U.S. Magistrate Judge.

11-4. Fines, collateral, and nonpayment delinquencies

Army law enforcement agencies will —

a. Not accept or otherwise collect any fines or collateral or keep records of fines or collateral paid or not paid.

b. Take no action concerning nonpayment delinquencies except where warrants are issued for the violator by the proper court authorities.

11-5. Notification to commanders and supervisors

When the CVB Form is used to cite military personnel and DOD-affiliated employees for misdemeanors, the violator's unit commander or supervisor will be advised as follows:

a. When the CVB Form is used to cite military personnel and DOD-affiliated employees for mandatory appearance type violations, an information copy of DA Form 3975 will be provided to the violator's unit commander or supervisor. The DA Form 3975 will denote the date, time, location, type of violation and where the violator is scheduled to appear before the U.S. Magistrate. The DA Form 3975 will be entered in COPS. DA Form 4833 will be generated and used to report action taken by the commander or supervisor.

b. When the CVB Form is used to cite military personnel and DOD-affiliated employees for violations that are disposed of by mail, the commander or supervisor will be advised by use of the DA Form 3975. The DA Form 3975 will be entered in COPS. DA Form 4833 will be generated and used to report action taken by the commander or supervisor.

11-6. Use of statement of probable cause

In compliance with guidelines issued by the Administrative Office of the U.S. Courts, the reverse side of the violation notice provides the statement of probable cause. This is required by Rule 58(d)(3) of the Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure to support the issuance of a summons or arrest warrant. The statement of probable cause will be printed on the reverse side of the original violation notice, on all copies of the violation notice, or as a separate form. Upon receipt of the probable cause statement by the issuing officer and a finding of sufficient probable cause by the U.S. Magistrate Judge, bench warrants forwarded by the CVB to the U.S. Magistrate Judge will then be signed, dated, and issued. If the statement of probable cause has been properly completed by law enforcement personnel, the U.S. Magistrate Judge can then issue the bench warrant.

11-7. Mandatory appearance

Certain offenses require a mandatory appearance before a U.S. Magistrate Judge. When preparing such a violation notice, law enforcement personnel will check the box indicating mandatory appearance. The place and time box of the court appearance will not be completed, unless the CVB or the court authorizes the court date and times to be written on the violation notice. The CVB will notify the defendant of this information by mailing to the defendant a notice to appear (NTA) letter. The CVB will either promptly forward the violation notice to the designated U.S. Magistrate Judge to schedule or CVB will schedule the court appearance. If law enforcement personnel check the box indicating mandatory appearance, then the box indicating a collateral fine will be left blank.

11-8. Submitting mandatory hearing violations

In most districts, mandatory appearance violation notices are transmitted to CVB in the same manner as optional appearances. Other districts require mandatory appearance violations be mailed directly to the U.S. Magistrate Judge's office. If the hearing date and time has not been preassigned, it is the responsibility of the U.S. Magistrate Judge's staff to notify the defendant and the agency of the date.

11-9. Submitting violation notices to the Central Violations Bureau

Agencies should submit violation notices within three days in person or by mail. If practical, violation notices should be forwarded to the CVB the same day the violation notices are issued. Transmittal sheets are not required by CVB, but can be used if the agency so desires. If an agency requires a receipt for the notices, they should include the transmittal sheet and a self-addressed, pre-stamped envelope. The transmittal sheet will be stamped "received," and returned to the agency. This merely acknowledges receipt of the violation notices.

11-10. Agency requests to dismiss or void a violation notice

a. If a violation notice has been issued in error, it will be voided in one of two ways. If the agency is still in possession of all copies, void the notice and record that action. If the violation notice has already been placed on a vehicle, given to the defendant, or has been forwarded to the CVB, the notice can only be dismissed by the U.S. Magistrate Judge for that district.

b. A written statement signed by the supervisor or chief law enforcement officer from an agency requesting a violation notice or notices be dismissed or voided must be forwarded to the CVB via mail or e-mailed to the following address: cvb@cvb.uscourts.gov . The mailing address is: CVB, P.O. Box 780549, San Antonio, TX 78278-0549. The CVB will enter a request for void into the database and forward it to the magistrate judge with a CVB transmittal letter. Upon reviewing the request from the agency, the U.S. Magistrate Judge will either approve or deny dismissal.

(1) To approve the dismissal or void, the U.S. Magistrate Judge will check the block "Dismissal Approved," date, sign, and forward the order to the CVB. The CVB will enter the disposition code NA (Agency Requested Dismissal) into the system and file all related paperwork.

(2) To deny the dismissal or void, the U.S. Magistrate Judge will check the block "Further Action to Be Taken," date, sign, and forward the order to the CVB. The CVB will then contact the agency and inform them of any additional information or action ordered by the U.S. Magistrate Judge.

c. If an information MPR was initiated, the report should be updated in COPS to reflect that the CVB Form was dismissed or voided.

11-11. Request for dismissal or void by the defendant

When a defendant mails evidence to the CVB concerning the offense, (proof of insurance, registration, and so on), or correspondence addressed to the U.S. Magistrate Judge directly, the information is entered into the computer and forwarded to the U.S. Magistrate Judge attached with the docket package. In some instances, a citation or citations will have already been forwarded to the court. These cases will be attached to a CVB transmittal letter and forwarded to the U.S. Magistrate Judge.

a. To approve the dismissal or void, the U.S. Magistrate Judge will check the block "Dismissal Approved," date, sign, and forward the order to the CVB. The CVB will enter the disposition code NH (Violator Request) into the system and file all related paperwork.

b. To deny the dismissal or void, the U.S. Magistrate Judge will check the block "Further Action to Be Taken," date, sign, and forward the order to the CVB. The CVB will then contact the agency and inform them of any additional information or action ordered by the U.S. Magistrate Judge.

11-12. Violation notices issued to unattended vehicles

Violation notices will be issued to unattended motor vehicles. If at all possible, the issuing agency must ascertain the defendant's name and address before the violation notice is forwarded to CVB. Violation notices without a complete mailing address will be returned to the agency for further action.

11-13. U.S. Magistrate Judge Docket Report

The NTA letters are mailed to defendants approximately four weeks before the court date to allow for a response from the defendant and to allow the defendant to forfeit collateral. If the CVB does not hear from the defendant, a computer generated Docket Sheet and Judgment Order is automatically produced 14 days before the court date. Warrants, suspensions, and images of the original violation notice are then forwarded to the U.S. Magistrate Judge with the Docket Sheet and Judgment Order, which lists the violation number, CVB location code, and the defendant's name and address. The violations are listed in alphabetical order according to the defendant's last name. The Docket Sheet and Judgment Order has additional space for the U.S. Magistrate Judge's courtroom deputy to complete at the time of the hearing. Once the hearing is held, the information will be entered on the Docket Sheet and Judgment Order and returned to CVB.

11-14. Request to agency for a better address

The CVB requests agencies mail all original citations within three working days of issuance. Violation notices without full name and address information should not be mailed, unless payment has been received by CVB. Violation notices received at the CVB without a complete mailing address will be returned to the agency for further action. If a violation notice is entered without a valid address or returned to the CVB as undeliverable a request for a better address will be generated. If the agency obtains a better address for these violations, please notify CVB. Failure to receive better addresses from the issuing agency within 15 days from the date of this list will result in the voidance or dismissal of these violations.

11-15. Undeliverable warning letters referred to U.S. Magistrate Judge

Sixteen days after the transmittal "Request to Agency for Better Address" has been printed and forwarded to the agency, and no response has been received, an "Undeliverable Warning Letters Referred to U.S. Magistrate Judge" transmittal will be produced by the CVB. This transmittal will have images of the original violation notices attached and will be forwarded to the U.S. Magistrate Judge. The U.S. Magistrate Judge has two options —

a. To approve dismissal for lack of a better address the U.S. magistrate judge will check the block "Dismissal Approved," date, sign and return the transmittal to the CVB. The CVB will enter the disposition code NM (Dismissal Without Prejudice) into the System and file all related paperwork. Agencies will be notified of the disposition by issuance of the "OPEN/CLOSED INDEX" monthly report.

b. To deny dismissal for lack of a better address, the U.S. Magistrate Judge will check the block "Further Action to be Taken," date, sign, and return the transmittal to the CVB with instruction on any action to be taken by the CVB or issuing agency.

11-16. Notice to appear letters

a. The NTA letters are mailed to defendants four weeks prior to the court date. The NTA letter lists the citation number, location code, date of offense, amount that will be forfeited in lieu of going to court (if the offense committed requires a mandatory appearance, the NTA will read "MANDATORY APPEARANCE REQUIRED"), the date the NTA letter was mailed, the offense, place of offense, and any special instructions the court wishes the defendant to know. The NTA letter will notify the defendant of the location, date and time of hearing. Each NTA letter contains a postage paid business reply envelope. In the event the offense was an "Optional Appearance," the defendant has the opportunity of paying the citation prior to the court date.

b. Defendants have the option of calling to obtain their court date from the automated voice case information system at the CVB. A selection on the automated answering system allows them to enter their violation number, and after doing so, the recording will repeat the court date and time. Should the defendants have any questions, an operator will assist them.

11-17. Warrant

This is a three-part form produced by CVB. The warrant reflects the defendant's name and address, the violation number, the date the violation notice was issued, and the offense. If the court date has passed and the defendant has failed to appear, the U.S. Magistrate Judge will issue a warrant. The Notice Before Arrest is mailed by the U.S. Marshal to the defendant upon receipt of the warrant from the U.S. Magistrate Judge.

11-18. Suspension notices

If legislation in a state allows acceptance of a Federal citation from the CVB by the state DMV, a defendant who does not pay the forfeiture of collateral amount and does not appear before the U.S. Magistrate Judge on the scheduled court date will have their state drivers license suspended. The CVB will produce a suspension notice to mail to the court together with the final docket. The suspension process normally takes the place of the warrant process. If the court decides to issue the suspension, then the court is responsible for mailing a copy to the defendant and to the DMV, and for retaining a copy for the court's records. If the defendant pays the forfeiture of collateral amount after receiving notice of the suspension, the court should submit a withdrawal of the suspension to the state DMV.

11-19. Agency notification

When the U.S. Magistrate Judge docket is produced by the CVB, a report (Magistrate Referred Listing) of violations is e-mailed to all agencies which have citations on the upcoming docket.

11-20. Hearing types

All petty offense violations are either an optional court appearance (O) or a mandatory court appearance (M). The optional violation notice allows for a predetermined forfeiture of collateral amount to be paid which will close the violation notice. The hearing type is listed on the Petty Offense Docket between the violation number and the defendant's name. Optional is designated as an "O." A mandatory appearance will be shown as an "M." If the officer fails to write the forfeiture amount on the violation notice, CVB will automatically enter "M" for mandatory appearance. The court will choose to change hearing types from mandatory to optional and indicate the dollar amount that will be forfeited on the docket.

11-21. Forfeiture of collateral on a court docket

Once the docket, images of the violation notice(s) and warrant(s) have been mailed to the court, the CVB will e-mail the court if a payment has been made on a violation notice on the docket. All payments received by CVB are processed daily. Therefore, the CVB will notify the court of any payments received on the docket the next working day.

11-22. Payment by credit card

The CVB can accept payment by Visa, MasterCard, Discover, and American Express for fines to minimize deferred or installment payments for petty offense fines. The U.S. Magistrate Judge courtroom deputy will also provide the defendant with a credit card form to complete. The defendant should mail the completed form to the CVB lockbox facility in Charlotte. Please ensure all fields have been completed. A daytime phone number should be used when applicable. The CVB will process the credit card payment when received. If the credit card company denies the use of the card, the CVB will notify the defendant that the charge was denied.

11-23. Payroll deductions

If a court services a military installation, payroll deductions will be used. This allows the fine assessed to be deducted from the defendant's payroll check and deposited to the U.S. Treasury. The proper forms will be provided by the Military Financial Section. Upon receipt of the docket with a disposition code of "PR" or "TR," the CVB will close the case.

11-24. Citations on the docket to be reset

In some cases, additional time is required by the court or the defendant to prepare for the case. The citation will then be reset. The CVB will initially set the cases for the first hearing; thereafter, the court is responsible for all resets. Resets will be placed on a blank AO-254A form (this is a docket that is maintained by CVB staff members) or added to the next CVB docket. Notification to the defendant of the reset must be made by the court.

11-25. Agency monthly reports

The Agency Open Index Report is e-mailed monthly to each agency. It lists all pending violation notices. It will also indicate if the violation notice has been set for a hearing. In the form of a two-letter code it shows what, if any, action has occurred on the violation notice. It is the responsibility of each agency to notify the CVB of any changes in personnel. The agency should provide a name, e-mail address, phone, and fax number for each point of contact. The Agency Closed Index Report is e-mailed monthly to the agencies and is similar to the Agency Open Index Report. It lists all violations closed the previous month, the date the violation was disposed of, and in the form of a two letter-code which indicates the disposition of the case. These reports provide an excellent means of comparing agency records with those of the CVB. Agencies should contact the CVB if there are any discrepancies between the reports.

11-26. Waiver of venue for plea and sentence

Pursuant to Federal Regulation Criminal Procedure 58(c)(2), a defendant will state in writing a wish to plead guilty or nolo contendere to waive venue and trial in the district where the violation is pending and consent to disposition of the case in a district in which that defendant is present. Unless the defendant thereafter pleads not guilty, the prosecution will be had as if venue were in such district. Notice of the same will be given to the magistrate judge in the district where the violation was originally commenced. The defendant's statement of a desire to plead guilty or nolo contendere is not admissible against the defendant. The original Rule 58(c)(2) request is then forwarded to the court which currently has jurisdiction of the case for transfer. The magistrate judge signs the request and returns the file and the Rule 58 to the requesting court. A copy of the signed order should be mailed to the CVB. Upon receipt of the original documents, the receiving court will set the case for the next available docket.

11-27. Intra-district transfer

When a violation notice is transferred from one U.S. magistrate judge to another in the same district, the notice and any other paperwork is mailed directly from the present U.S. magistrate judge to the receiving U.S. magistrate judge. The CVB is notified in writing of this intra-district transfer so system records can correctly reflect the U.S. Magistrate Judge assigned to the case.

11-28. Voice Case Information System

The Voice Case Information System (VCIS) is available by calling CVB's main number at 1-800-827-2982. The VCIS provides case information over the telephone 24 hours per day. Defendants, agencies, and courts can verify if a payment has been received or a date a citation has been scheduled.

11-29. Central Violations Bureau database search option through e-mail

The CVB has an e-mail program that can be used instead of calling VCIS. It is superior to the VCIS telephone functionality in a number of ways. There is no limit to the number of citations that can be checked and it is able to retrieve the information in less time. There is more information available via e-mail. The response will be via e-mail so the information can be kept electronically for your records. Simply list the citations in an e-mail and send it to search@cvb.uscourts.gov . To use the system, do the following:

a. Compose an e-mail to search@cvb.uscourts.gov. The subject of the e-mail does not matter. The return e-mail will have the same subject as you enter. It is suggested to use something you will recognize.

b. Create a list of citations. The list should start with a line containing the word "start" followed by one citation per line. After the last citation add a line containing the word "end". For example —

(1) Start.

(2) A1234567.

(3) B2345678.

(4) C3456.

(5) End.

(6) In this example, searches for citation numbers A1234567, B2345678, and C3456 will be performed against the CVB database.

c. Send your message.

d. Wait for a reply. The reply should return to you within a few minutes of submission.

11-30. Disposition of personnel subject to the Uniform Code of Military Justice

Personnel subject to the UCMJ who pay a fine or forfeit collateral or whose cases are disposed of in accordance with this regulation will not be punished under the provisions of the UCMJ for the same violation. Installation commanders should establish policies on how to refer Army personnel to the U.S. Magistrate for disposition when the violator's conduct constitutes a misdemeanor within the magistrate's jurisdiction and is also a violation of the UCMJ. Such policies must be consistent with directives of higher headquarters and coordinated through installation Staff Judge Advocates and with local U.S. magistrates or U.S. District Courts.

11-31. Disposition of juvenile offenders

Juveniles are not subject to the jurisdiction of U.S. magistrates or U.S. District Courts without a certification by the U.S. Attorney General that the state juvenile court lacks jurisdiction, refuses to assume jurisdiction, or does not have adequate programs and services available (18 USC 5032). Therefore, coordination should be made with local juvenile authorities concerning the disposition of offenses committed by juveniles on Army installations. Coordination will also be made with the appropriate Juvenile Disciplinary Advisory Council, which will also have the authority to dispose of offenses committed by juveniles.

Chapter 12
Game Enforcement

12-1. General

Game enforcement is part of the Fish and Wildlife Management Program that enforces Federal, state, and installation fish and wildlife laws and regulations in support of conservation, environmental protection, and safety policies. (See AR 200-3 and DA Pam 420-7, chapter 4 , for the overall fish and wildlife management program.)

12-2. Areas under exclusive Federal jurisdiction

On installations or facilities or parts of them over which exclusive Federal jurisdiction exists, the laws of the state relative to fish and game concerning the bag limits and other related measures are operative only as Federal laws pursuant to 10 USC 2671 and are enforceable by Federal officials including military police. A state official will exercise authority as both a state and Federal official. A state game warden will also be a Deputy U.S. Game Marshal and thereby would be authorized to enforce Federal law.

12-3. Concurrent jurisdiction

State game laws will be enforced by either Federal or state officials where concurrent jurisdiction exists.

12-4. Referral to U.S. Magistrate

Federal and state law violations that apply to military reservations under the provision of 18 USC 13 will be referred to the U.S. magistrate in accordance with the provision of this regulation and established local procedures, using the CVB Form. The MPRs will be completed in accordance with chapter 4 of this regulation, and entered into COPS.

Table 12-1. Common Hunting, Fishing, Trapping, Environmental Protection, and Safety Violations
Hunting, fishing, or trapping without the proper license or permit.
Hunting, fishing, or trapping out of regulatory season.
Hunting, fishing, or trapping in a closed or unauthorized area.
Hunting, fishing, or trapping by unauthorized methods.
Hunting, fishing, or trapping with unauthorized equipment.
Violations of hunting, fishing, or trapping, taking, or possession (bag) limits.
Trespassing.
Littering.
Polluting waterways.
Violation of U.S. Coast Guard regulations.
Transporting a loaded firearm in a vehicle.
Possession of illegally taken fish or game.
Violation of assimilated state hunting, fishing, or trapping laws.
Violation of provisions of the Lacey Act, 16 USC 3372, as amended. This act prohibits, among other things, importing, exporting, transporting, selling, receiving, or acquiring any fish, wildlife, or plant taken or possessed in violation of any state, Federal, or foreign law, treaty, or regulation. It also requires the marking and labeling of containers or packages containing fish or wildlife transported in interstate commerce.
Violation of the Migratory Bird Treaty Act, 16 USC 703, as amended. This act provides that, except as permitted by regulations, it is unlawful to pursue, hunt, take, capture, kill, possess, offer for sale, sell, offer to barter, offer to purchase, purchase, exchange, deliver for shipment, or cause to be exported any migratory birds or their parts or nests.
Violation of the Migratory Bird Hunting and Conservation Stamp Act, 16 USC 718, as amended. This act requires persons over the age of 16 taking migratory waterfowl to carry a Federal migratory bird hunting and conservation stamp validated by the person's signature written in ink across the stamp.
Violation of the Bald Eagle Protection Act, 16 USC 668, as amended. This act provides that persons will not take, possess, sell, purchase, barter, transport, export, or import Bald or Golden Eagles, or their parts, nests, or eggs, except by permit issued by authority for the Secretary of the Interior.

Chapter 13
National Crime Information Center Policy

13-1. Authority

The authority for Army law enforcement agencies to access CJIS, NCIC, and NLETS is based on this regulation, user agreements between the installation law enforcement activity and the respective state CTA, and issuance of an Originating Agency Identifier (ORI). All transactions must be according to the standards of this regulation, the NCIC Operating Manual, state user manuals, and state user agreements. In instances where there will be a conflict in standards, the strictest policy interpretation will apply.

13-2. Standards

The following standards must be followed in operating terminals:

a. The NCIC use is limited to authorized criminal justice purposes that is, stolen vehicle checks or wants and warrants).

b. Dissemination of information is based on an official need to know.

c. Only trained and authorized personnel will operate terminals.

d. An Army agency queried over the NCIC must respond within 10 minutes.

e. Required NCIC and state written documentation must be prepared and retained for audit by the NCIC or state CTA.

f. Army law enforcement agencies will not use DOJ. Joint Automated Book System accounts to directly interface with CJIS.

g. Only personnel in the Latent Print Division of the USACIL will submit or receive IAFIS transactions involving latent finger or palm prints.

13-3. Authorized access

a. The NCIC terminal operators are authorized access to files maintained in the NCIC in the performance of their official duties:

b. Participation in other Federal, state, and local police information systems is authorized.

Chapter 14
National Crime Information Center Procedures

14-1. Requesting an originating agency identifier

a. To be considered for participation and assignment of an ORI, an activity must meet the standards of the NCIC and the state CTA.

b. Requests for participation are initiated by the PM/DES and submitted to the garrison commander; requests are then forwarded through the regional IMCOM office or ACOM, ASCC, DRU commander. The regional IMCOM office will forward their requests to the HQDA IMCOM and to the Director, USACRC for a decision. The ACOM, ASCC, and DRU commanders will forward their request to the Director, USACRC for a decision. The Director, USACRC, will disapprove requests that do not meet the criteria of this regulation, NCIC or state eligibility requirements. See figure 14-1 , below, for an example of a request for an ORI.



Figure 14-1. Sample Request for ORI


14-2. Suspension or revocation

a. The NCIC and state CTAs have the authority to suspend or revoke an Army terminal's access to files when operating policies are not correctly followed.

b. Notification of serious violations, suspension, or revocation from the use of NCIC and state terminals and NCIC files will be immediately reported directly to the Director, USACRC, Federal Service Coordinator by the most expeditious means. The Federal Service Coordinator will review the circumstances and effect immediate coordination to resolve issues.

c. When notified of a serious violation, the installation PM/DES will take corrective action required by the NCIC or state CTA.

14-3. Entry

a. Entry messages place a new record in the NCIC using the ORI assigned to the agency. Procedures for entering a new record are explained in each file of the NCIC Operating Manual.

(1) The PMs/DESs within the continental United States, Alaska, and Hawaii will enter stolen or missing . Government property valued at $500 or more and having a unique manufacturer assigned serial number. All Government or privately owned weapons reported lost, stolen, or recovered will be entered into the NCIC gun file, regardless of value.

(2) Director, USACRC, enters stolen property and gun reports for PM/DES offices in overseas areas.

b. Law enforcement activities not located on an Army installation or having access to a terminal will enter into a written agreement with an installation PM/DES to have the installation provost marshal office enter records and act as the ORI holder. Figure 14-2 , below, is an example of an ORI holder agreement.



Figure 14-2. Sample ORI holder agreement





Figure 14-2. Sample ORI holder agreement—Continued


14-4. Modification

Modification messages are used to add, delete, or change a portion of data that is part of the NCIC entry. An entering agency will modify a record while it is in an active status following file procedures in the NCIC Operating Manual.

14-5. Cancellation

Cancellation of an NCIC entry removes the entire record from the NCIC. A record must be canceled by the entering ORI when it is determined to be invalid.

14-6. Validation

The NCIC periodically prepares a listing of records on file for validation by system users. Each state CTA and Federal Service Coordinator receives a letter explaining the records on the validation list, the order in which records are listed, and general procedures for validating the records. Army participants must validate their records and respond to the state CTA. Failure to comply with validation procedures could result in the record being deleted or administrative action taken against the entering agency.

14-7. Army participation in Criminal Justice Information System

a. The FBI CJIS Division includes the NCIC, UCR, fingerprint identification that includes the IAFIS and the NIBRS.

b. The PM/DES procedures for submitting data to the UCR, IAFIS, and NIBRS are explained paragraph 4-10 .

c. The purchase of IAFIS equipment must be coordinated and approved by the Installation Management Agency, or the ACOM, ASCC, DRU commanders, and Director, USACRC. This will ensure that all IAFIS devices are compatible and ensure that the Director, USACRC, properly submits all fingerprint submissions to IAFIS and the criminal history file of the NCIC.

Appendix A
References

The Official Army Publications Web Sites.

Publication Section I
Required Publications

AR 25-55. The Department of the Army Freedom of Information Act Program   (Cited in paras 2-1 , 2-2 , 2-5 , 3-1 , 3-3 , 3-4 , 3-8 , 9-1 .)

AR 25-400-2. The Army Records Information Management System (ARIMS)   (Cited in paras 1-4 , 2-1 , 2-5 , 11-1 .)

AR 27-10. Military Justice   (Cited in paras 2-7 , 6-1 .)

AR 190-9. Absentee Deserter Apprehension Program and Surrender of Military Personnel to Civilian Law Enforcement Agencies   (Cited in paras 7-2 , 17-3, 17-4.)

AR 195-2. Criminal Investigation Activities   (Cited in paras 2-6 , 3-3 .)

AR 200-3. Natural Resources - Land, Forest, and Wildlife Management   (Cited in para 12-1 .)

AR 340-21. The Army Privacy Program   (Cited in paras 2-1 , 2-2 , 2-3 , 2-6 , 3-1 , 3-3 , 3-5 , 3-6 , 3-7 , 3-8 , 9-1 .)

AR 360-1. The Army Public Affairs Program   (Cited in para 3-3 .)

AR 380-5. Department of the Army Information Security Program   (Cited in paras 2-2 , 9-1 .)

AR 380-10. Foreign Disclosure and Contacts with Foreign Representatives   (Cited in para 3-8 .)

AR 380-13. Acquisition and Storage of Information Concerning Nonaffiliated Persons and Organizations   (Cited in paras 2-5 , 8-3 .)

AR 381-10. U.S. Army Intelligence Activities   (Cited in paras 8-3 , 10-5.)

AR 600-20. Army Command Policy   (Cited in para 4-15 .)

AR 600-37. Unfavorable Information   (Cited in para 3-3 .)

AR 600-85. Army Substance Abuse Program (ASAP)   (Cited in para 3-3 .)

AR 608-18. The Army Family Advocacy Program   (Cited in para 4-17 .)

AR 630-10. Absence Without Leave, Desertion, and Administration of Personnel Involved in Civilian Court Proceedings   (Cited in paras 4-11 , 7-2 , 7-3 .)

AR 710-2. Supply Policy Below the National Level   (Cited in para 8-3 .)

DOD 4160.21-M. Defense Materiel Disposition Manual   (Cited in para 4-14 .)

DOD 6025.18. DOD Health Information Privacy Regulation   (Cited in para 8-1 .)

DA Pam 420-7. Natural Resources - Land, Forest, and Wildlife Management   (Cited in para 12-1 .)

National Crime Information Center Operating Manual. National Crime Information Center Operating Manual. (This manual may be obtained from the FBI, Washington, DC, 20535.)   (Cited in paras 1-1 , 13-1 , 14-1 .)

Publication Section II
Related Publications

A related publication is merely a source of additional information. The user does not have to read it to understand this publication.

AR 15-1. Boards, Commissions, and Committees—Committees Management  

AR 20-1. Inspector General Activities and Procedures  

AR 25-11. Record Communications and the Privacy Communications System  

AR 27-20. Claims  

AR 27-40. Litigation  

AR 40-61. Medical Logistics Policies  

AR 40-66. Medical Record Administration and Health Care Documentation  

AR 190-5/OPNAV 1200.5D/AFI 31-218(I)/ MCO 5110.1D/ DLAR 5720.1. Motor Vehicle Traffic Supervision  

AR 190-11. Physical Security of Arms, Ammunition, and Explosives  

AR 190-30. Military Police Investigations  

AR 190-47. The Army Corrections System  

AR 190-53. Interception of Wire and Oral Communications for Law Enforcement Purposes  

AR 195-5. Evidence Procedures  

AR 381-12. Subversion and Espionage Directed Against the U.S. Army  

AR 420-90. Fire and Emergency Services  

AR 525-1. The Department of the Army Command and Control System (DACCS)  

AR 600-85. Army Substance Abuse Program (ASAP)  

DOD 5240.1-R. Procedures governing the activities of DOD intelligence components that affect United States persons  

DODD 5240.1. DOD intelligence activities  

DODD 7730.47. Defense Incident-Based Reporting System (DIBRS)  

DODI 1030.2. Victim and Witness Assistance Procedures  

DODI 1325.7. Administration of Military Correctional Facilities and Clemency and Parole Authority  

Executive Order 12333. United States Intelligence Activities  

Federal Eules of Criminal Procedure, Rule 58. Petty Offenses and Other Misdemeanors  

FM 19-10. The Military Police Law and Order Operations  

Joint Chiefs of Staff Publication 6-0. Joint Communications System  

Public Law 106-65. Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2000  

Public Law 108-375. Ronald W. Reagan National Defense Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2005  

Uniform Code of Military Justice, Article 15. Commanding officer' s non-judicial punishment  

Uniform Code of Military Justice, Article 92. Failure to obey order or regulation  

5 USC 552. The Freedom of Information Act  

5 USC 552a. The Privacy Act  

10 USC 1561a. Civilian orders of protection: force and effect on military installations  

10 USC 2671. Military reservations and facilities: hunting, fishing, and trapping  

15 USC 2605. Toxic Substance Control Act  

16 USC 668. The Bald Eagle Protection Act  

16 USC 703. The Migratory Bird Treaty Act  

16 USC 718. The Migratory Bird Hunting Stamp Act  

16 USC 3372. The Lacey Act  

18 USC 13. Laws of states adopted for areas within Federal jurisdiction  

18 USC 922. The Brady Handgun Violence Prevention Act  

18 USC 1382. Entering military, naval, or Coast Guard property  

18 USC 5032. Deliquency proceedings in district courts; transfer for criminal proceedings  

28 USC 534. The Uniform Federal Crime Reporting Act  

29 USC 655. Occupational Health and Safety Administration Asbestos Act  

33 USC 1251. Water Pollution Control Act  

42 USC 300f et seq. Safe Drinking Water Act  

42 USC 4321. National Environmental Policy Act  

42 USC 6901. Hazardous Waste Control Act  

42 USC 7401. Clean Air Act  

42 USC 9601. Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act  

42 USC 10601. The Victim Rights and Restitution Act  

Publication Section III
Prescribed Forms

Except where otherwise indicated below, the following forms are available as follows: DA Forms are available on the APD Web site ( http://www.apd.army.mil ); DD Forms are available from the OSD Web site ( http://www.dtic.mil/whs/directives/infomgt/forms/formsprogram.htm ).

DA Form 2823. Sworn Statement   (Prescribed in paras 7-10 , 7-11 .)

DA Form 3945. Military Police Radio Log   (Prescribed in para 7-13 .)

DA Form 3946. Military Police Traffic Accident Report   (Prescribed in paras 4-2 , 7-14 .)

DA Form 3975. Military Police Report   (Prescribed in paras 3-6 , 4-1 , 4-2 , 4-3 , 6-4 , 7-6 , 7-7 , 7-8 .)

DA Form 3975-1. Military Police Report - Additional Offenses   (Prescribed in para 1-1 .)

DA Form 3975-2. Military Police Report - Additional Subjects   (Prescribed in para 1-1 .)

DA Form 3975-3. Military Police Report - Additional Victims   (Prescribed in para 1-1 .)

DA Form 3975-4. Military Police Report - Additional Persons Related to Report   (Prescribed in para 1-1 .)

DA Form 3975-5. Military Police Report - Additional Property   (Prescribed in para 1-1 .)

DA Form 3997. Military Police Desk Blotter   (Prescribed in para 3-3 .)

DA Form 4833. Commander's Report of Disciplinary or Administrative Action   (Prescribed in paras 4-7 , 4-8 .)

DD Form 460. Provisional Pass   (Prescribed in paras 4-11 , 7-2 .)

DD Form 2701. Initial Information for Victims and Witnesses of Crime   (Prescribed in paras 6-3 , 6-4 .)

FBI Form FD 249. Suspect Fingerprint Card (Obtain directly from FBI)   (Prescribed in para 4-10 .)

FBI (DOJ) Form R-84. Final Disposition Report (Obtain directly from FBI)   (Prescribed in para 4-10 .)

Publication Section IV
Referenced Forms

DA Form 1602. Civilian Identification (Available through normal forms supply channels.)  

DA Form 2804. Crime Records Data Reference  

DA Form 3626. Vehicle Registration/Driver Record  

DA Form 3881. Rights Warning Procedure/Waiver Certificate  

DA Form 4002. Evidence/Property Tag (Available through normal forms supply channels.)  

DA Form 4137. Evidence/Property Custody Document  

DD Form 2A or DD Form 2 (ACT). Armed Forces of the United States Geneva Convention Identification Card  

DD Form 2A (RES) or DD Form 2 (RES). Armed Forces of the United States Geneva Convention Identification (Reserve)  

DD Form 2 (RET). United States Uniformed Services Identification Card (Retired)  

DD Form 553. Deserter/Absentee Wanted by the Armed Forces  

DD Form 616. Report of Return of Absentee  

DD Form 1173. Uniformed Services Identification and Privilege Card (Available through normal forms supply channels.)  

DD Form 1408. Armed Forces Traffic Ticket (Available through normal forms supply channels.)  

DD Form 1920. Alcoholic Influence Report  

DD Form 2708 (Available through normal forms supply channels). Receipt for Inmate or Detained Person  

Central Violations Bureau (CVB) Form. United States District Court Violation Notice (Obtain directly from the CVB at http://www.cvb.uscourts.gov/ .)  

Appendix B
General Instructions for Completing DA Form 3975

This appendix provides block-by-block instructions for completing a MPR utilizing DA Form 3975 .

B-1. Generating a DA Form 3975 electronically in COPS

A DA Form 3975 must be completed for every founded criminal incident. A founded incident, even without a known subject, must be reported using the DA Form 3975 into the COPS MPRS module. The word "unknown" will be entered if there is an unidentified subject.

B-2. Other forms

If additional space is needed DA Form 3975-1 will be used to report additional offenses. DA Form 3975-3 will be used to report additional subjects. A DA Form 3975-2 will be used to report additional victims. DA Form 3975-4 will be used to report additional persons related to the MPR. A DA Form 3975-5 will be used to report additional property. The MPRs with unknown subjects will also be reported into MPRS. The word "unknown" will be entered for each subject.

a. DA Form 3975 — general information.

(1) MPR number. The first set of numbers is the sequence number of the report. For example, 00001. The second set is the year, 00001-03, and the third set is the MPC number assigned to the reporting PMO/DES. The completed incident number will appear as 00001-03-MPC032.

(2) Date block. Enter the date (YYYY/MM/DD) the report is signed.

(3) ORI number. Do not use the NCIC ORI number assigned to the PMO/DES. Identify the civilian city or county closest to the installation. Enter the first seven characters of the NCIC ORI for that city or county. The last two characters for every MPR will be DM. For example, a criminal incident occurring on Fort Hood will use the first seven characters of the NCIC ORI assigned to the sheriff or police department in Killeen, TX. The letters DM will be added at the end to identify the MPR as a Federal report completed by the PMO/DES. ORI numbers can be obtained from the state control terminal agency, a query on the NCIC terminal, or calling the local law enforcement agency.

(4) USACRC control number. Reports that are prepared for local PM/DES use are assigned local numbers. Local reports are not sent to the CRC. Reports that must be sent to USACRC and reported to NIBRS must have a CRC Number. The first group is the year, 03-XXXXXX-XXXXX-XX, followed by the installation MPcode (that is, 03-MPC002), and the USACRC case number. USACRC numbers will only be used once and are assigned to installation PMs/DESs by the ACOM, ASCC, or DRU or IMCOM region. The report number will now read 03-MPC002-4000C. The final number will include the most serious offense code that was investigated and found to have occurred.

(5) THRU: Enter the address of the intermediate commander.

(6) TO: Enter the address for the commander of the Soldier(s) or civilian supervisor identified as the subject of the MPR.

(7) FROM: Enter the address of the PMO/DES completing the MPR.

b. Section I — administrative.

(1) Report type. Multiple blocks will be checked. The information block is used to document PM/DES activity that does not get reported to a commander or the USACRC. It is retained only within the PMO/DES. The traffic report block is checked for motor vehicle incidents or to forward traffic accident reports to commanders. The military offense block is checked for violations of the UCMJ and is only used for military subjects in the MPR. The criminal block is checked to identify criminal incidents under the UCMJ or crimes falling within the Assimilated Crimes Act. The complaint box is checked to identify the MPR as documenting that a complaint on some criminal action was received.

(2) Status. The initial report block is checked to document that the MPR requires additional follow-up action. The supplemental block is checked if the MPR has been closed and additional information must be added to the MPR. The commander's action block is checked to forward the MPR to the commander for action and report back to the provost marshal office on the action taken.

(3) Evaluation. Mark the appropriate selection when completing the MPR. There will be circumstances when an unfounded case will be processed once it is started.

(4) Complaint date. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and day (DD) the complaint was received in the PMO/DES.

(5) Complaint time. Enter time the complaint was received in the PMO/DES (24-hr).

(6) Complaint received by. Check the block showing how the individual making the complaint contacted the PMO/DES.

(7) Clearance reason. Check a block when circumstances establish that further investigation will not take place.

(8) Exceptional clearance date. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and day (DD), the MPR is cleared.

(9) MP action. Check the block for the section within the PMO/DES or another agency that will receive the MPR for some type of action. Use the "other" block to enter agencies and offices not listed (that is, mental hygiene).

(10) Date referred. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and day (DD) the MPR is referred to another agency.

(11) Involvement. Check the appropriate block if law enforcement involvement was required for a situation listed. This is both an administrative and Federal statute requirement to help identify gang activity, hate crime, bias, domestic violence, and extremist activity.

c. Section II — offense.

(1) Offense number. Enter a one (1) to report the most serious offense first. Use DA Form 3975-1 to report additional offenses going from the most serious to the least serious.

(2) Subject number. Involvement. NIBRS requires the matching of subjects to offenses. Use the appropriate subject number from block 1a on Section III. Use DA Form 3975-2 to report additional subjects.

(3) Victim number. Involvement. NIBRS requires the matching of victims to offenses. Use the appropriate victim number from block 1a on Section IV. Use DA Form 3975-3 to report additional victims.

(4) NIBRS location code. Use the table at the bottom of page 1 DA Form 3975 , NIBRS location codes, to complete this block of information.

(5) Attempted/completed. Place a mark in the appropriate box for the offense. If two offenses were committed and one was completed and the other only attempted, then a separate offense form must be used for each offense.

(6) Offense data same for all offense codes. This block is used if there is more than one offense code used in the MPR. Place a check mark for yes if all of the related information to the offense is the same for all of the offense codes. For example, two Soldiers are apprehended for larceny and destruction of Government property. All of the NIBRS data is the same for both offenses, with both offenses occurring at the same location. Both offense codes can be placed in block 1g, with the most serious code placed at the top of the block.

(7) Offense code(s). Enter the offense code(s) starting with the most serious. Multiple offense codes will only be listed here if all of the related offense data is the same for all offenses. For example, a shoplifting occurred at the PX and during the chase of the subject, one of the MPs was assaulted three blocks away by the subject using a chain. The aggravated assault code would be listed on the offense continuation sheet (DA Form 3975-1). The continuation sheet is used because the locations of the two offenses are different, a weapon was used in only one of the offenses and aggravated assault/homicide circumstances are involved in only one of the offenses.

(8) Offense description(s). Enter the best description of the criminal offense that took place. For example, simple assault. This description can be obtained from the offense code table 4-1 .

(9) Offense location address. Enter the location where each offense listed in block 1g occurred. Be specific using street addresses, room numbers, and so on.

(10) Begin date. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and date (DD) each offense began.

(11) Begin time. Enter the approximate time each offense began. Use the 24-hour clock (that is, 1800, 1730, 0800).

(12) End date. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and date (DD) each offense in block 1a was completed.

(13) End time. Enter the approximate time each offense was completed. Use the 24-hour clock (that is, 1800, 1730, 0800).

(14) Type criminal activity. Check up to three blocks in this section that describes the type of activity the subject(s) was involved with. Use only for counterfeiting, forgery, stolen property, drug/narcotic violations, drug equipment, gambling equipment, pornography/obscene material, and weapons violations.

(15) Offense statutory basis. Check the appropriate box to identify the criminal code that was violated. All military offenses (AWOL, Desertion, Fail to Obey Lawful General Order, and so on) are checked as UCMJ violations. If state, local, or Assimilated Crimes Act violations are reported check the state, local, or Federal block. When there is a death and there is no criminal offense, mark the non-criminal block. Use the foreign block for any criminal offense that is referred to authorities of the foreign host government.

(16) Offender used. Check up to three for each offense to identify if an offender is suspected of using drugs or alcohol before the criminal incident. Check the computer block only if a computer or computer equipment was used to commit the criminal act.

(17) Type weapon/force used. Check up to three for each offense to identify the type weapon, if any, that was used by the subject and whether it was fully automatic.

(18) For burglary and housebreaking only. Enter the number of buildings that were entered and check the block to identify whether force was used to gain entry.

(19) Aggravated assault/homicide circumstances. Only check one block. These blocks are checked only when investigation shows that an assault or homicide occurred. Reporting of the time for each offense is a requirement for the FBI. Check up to two for each aggravated assault/homicide victim. Traffic fatalities, accidental deaths, and deaths of victims due to their negligence are not reported as negligent manslaughter.

(20) Additional justifiable homicide circumstances. Only check one block. This section is used in the event that the subject attempts to evade apprehension, there is an assault by the subject against law enforcement personnel, the subject assaults non-law enforcement individuals, or the subject is killed by law enforcement personnel.

(21) Bias motivation. Check the block "yes" only if the criminal incident occurred as a result of a bias item listed in Section IV, part 5.

d. Section III — subject.

(1) Subject number. Enter the number of the subject starting with one for the first subject. Use DA Form 3975-2 for additional subjects beyond the first one.

(2) Name. Enter the subject's last, first, and full middle name. IF the subject only has a middle initial, record the middle initial followed by the letters in parenthesis (IO). If the subject has no middle name or initial, enter the letters NMN. The suffix (Jr., Sr., I, II, or III) will also be entered.

(3) SSN/foreign national number/alien registration number. Enter the subject's SSN. If the subject is a foreign national, enter a unique number from official Government identification according to local policy. If no Government identification is available, enter the subject's last name followed by the date of birth (DOB) in DOD format without spaces (that is, kramer620416).

(4) Protected identity. Place a check mark if the subject falls within protected identity. Protected identity includes victims of rape, and juvenile offenders. This block relates to how a subject's information will appear in the blotter.

(5) Category. Check only one block to show the status of the individual at the time of offense. Check the Service for military subjects if the individual is a member of an Armed Service. Check civil service, contractor, or other Government employee when the subject is a civilian employed by the Government in some capacity. Check the retired military block if that is their only connection to the military.

(6) DOB. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and day of birth (DD) for the subject.

(7) Place of birth (POB). Enter the subject's city, state, and country of birth.

(8) Grade. Enter the grade for the military (that is, E-6) and civilian subjects (GS-12, WB-07). For contractors, enter the abbreviation CONT. For family members, enter the letters F/W (wife), F/H (husband), F/S (son), and F/D (daughter).

(9) Home telephone. Enter the subject's home telephone number to include the area code.

(10) Work telephone. Enter the subject's duty or place of business telephone number in this block to include the area code.

(11) Nickname/alias. Enter up to three nicknames and alias used by the subject. If none, leave blank.

(12) Citizenship. Check the appropriate block for U.S. and so forth. If the subject is a resident of a foreign country, enter the full name of the country. If the subject is a naturalized U.S. citizen, do not enter a foreign country.

(13) Component. Check the appropriate block to report the military component in which the subject serves.

(14) Driver's license number. Enter the subject's driver's license number.

(15) License. Check the appropriate issuing authority (foreign, international, state, or other (fill in)). The other block will not be completed for military license or a category not listed.

(16) Organization, unit identification code (UIC), and address. Enter the subject's organization or unit UIC. The COPS system administrators add UIC's to the MPRS UIC table. Individual users cannot manually enter a UIC into MPRS. Include complete military address for the unit. Leave blank if the subject has no affiliation with the Government.

(17) Installation/city. Enter the installation/city where military and civilian subjects are assigned or employed.

(18) State/country. Enter the authorized abbreviation for the state and country where military and civilian subjects are assigned or employed.

(19) ZIP/APO. Enter the zip code or APO where military and civilian subjects are assigned or employed.

(20) Unit telephone. Enter the unit telephone number if different from work number entered in Section III, subject block 1j. Unit orderly room or commander's phone number is preferable. Leave blank if the individual has no connection to the military.

(21) Residence address. Use the physical address of the room, house number, building number, and street name. Do not enter post box addresses unless absolutely necessary.

(22) Installation/city. Enter the installation or city for the residence address from block 3a.

(23) State/country. Enter the authorized abbreviation for the state and country where military and civilian subjects reside.

(24) ZIP/APO. Enter the zip code or APO for the residence address listed in block 3a. Omit APO if the individual has no connection to the military.

(25) Hair color. Check the appropriate block for hair color of the subject. If there is an unusual color use the "other" block to report the color.

(26) Eye color. Self-explanatory.

(27) Complexion. Check the appropriate block to report skin complexion.

(28) Age range. For unidentified subjects, estimate the age range (that is, 25-30 and so on).

(29) Height. Enter the subject's height in feet and inches. For unknown subjects, enter an estimate.

(30) Weight. Enter the subject's weight in pounds. For unknown subjects, enter estimated weight range.

(31) Juvenile. Check this block if a subject is less than 18 years of age, who is not a military member, spouse of a military member, or otherwise having been declared to have reached their majority at the time of the offense.

(32) Sex/gender. Self-explanatory.

(33) Race. Check the appropriate race block. Hispanic individuals will be marked as white, black, or unknown, with a subsequent selection of Hispanic in block 8, ethnicity. These race codes are mandated by the DOJ for UCRs.

(34) Ethnicity. Check the appropriate block.

(35) Identifying marks and location. Write out a description of any scars, marks, tattoos, and their location on the subject's body.

(36) How dressed. Write out a description of the clothing the subject was wearing at the time of offense.

(37) Offender disposition. Write whether the offender was released to their commander, parent/guardian, or another law enforcement agency.

(38) Security clearance. Check the appropriate block. Check the other block and write the type of clearance if it cannot be determined whether the individual has a security clearance.

(39) Marital status. Check the appropriate block.

(40) Subject armed with. Check up to two types for weapons the subject was armed with. If the subject was armed with more than two weapons, check the block for the weapon that was most lethal (that is, select rifles before handguns, and automatic and semi-automatic before manual). Circle (F) for fully automatic, (M) for manual, (S) for semi-automatic, or (U) for unknown.

(41) Subject involvement. Place a check mark in the primary role the subject played in the activity that resulted in their becoming a subject of the criminal activity.

(42) Apprehension type. Check the block that describes the law enforcement agency that apprehended the subject or "surrender" if the subject reported to the PMO/DES or his commander.

(43) Apprehension date. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and date (DD) the subject was apprehended.

(44) Apprehending PMO/DES. Enter the MPC for the apprehending PMO/DES. For civilian agencies, enter their ORI, if known.

(45) Detention type. Check the block that describes the type facility where the individual was first confined. Check non-uniformed block when the offender is a member of the Armed Services and is ordered detained in a detention cell or pretrial confinement.

(46) How dressed. Write a description of the clothing the subject was wearing at the time of apprehension.

(47) Disposition of person under 18 years. Check the "handled internally" block when the juvenile is released to the custody of their parents/guardians. Check the referred to other agency block when the juvenile is released to civilian authorities/agency. Write the organization that took custody of the juvenile (that is, civilian law enforcement agency and hospital). For Soldiers, enter that they were returned to their unit.

(48) FBI Form FD 249 submitted. This block is checked when a suspect has been identified and charges have been preferred under the UCMJ .

(49) FBI Form R-84 submitted. This block is checked ONLY when a FBI Form FD 249 has been previously submitted.

(50) Alcohol involvement. This block is checked if there is reasonable suspicion that the subject consumed alcohol prior to or during the commission of the offense.

(51) Blood alcohol count. Place the blood alcohol count that resulted from testing.

(52) Illness/injury. Describe any illness or injury the subject suffered due to the use of alcohol.

(53) Alcohol/drug involvement remarks. Describe any particular information concerning the use of alcohol or drugs by the subject.

(54) Chemical test type. Self-explanatory.

(55) Drug involvement. This block is checked if there is reasonable suspicion that the subject used or consumed drugs prior to or during the commission of the offense.

(56) Chemical test results. Enter the name of the drug test and the amount of chemicals found in the specimen.

(57) Drug detection by the other law enforcement means. Place a check mark in the appropriate block.

e. Section IV — victim.

(1) Victim number. Enter the number of the victim starting with one for the first victim. Use DA Form 3975-3 for additional victims beyond the first one.

(2) Name. Enter the victim's last, first, and full middle name. If the victim only has a middle initial, record the middle initial followed by the letters in parenthesis (IO). If the victim has no middle name or initial, enter the letters NMN. The suffix (Jr., Sr., I, II, or III) will also be entered.

(3) SSN/foreign national number/alien registration number. Enter the victim's SSN. If the victim is a foreign national, enter a unique number from official Government identification according to local policy. If no Government identification is available, enter the victim's last name followed by the DOB in DOD format without spaces (that is, kramer620416).

(4) Protected identity. Place a check mark if the victim's identity is protected.

(5) Category. Check only one block to show the status of the individual at the time of offense. Check the Service for military victims if the individual is a member of an Armed Service. Check civil service, contractor, or other government employee when the victim is a civilian employed by the Government in some capacity. Check the retired military block if that is their only connection to the military.

(6) DOB. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and day of birth (DD) for the victim.

(7) POB. Enter victim's city, state, and country of birth.

(8) Grade. Enter the grade for the military and civilian victims.

(9) Home telephone. Enter the victim's home telephone number to include the area code.

(10) Work telephone. Enter the victim's duty or place of business telephone number in this block to include the area code.

(11) Nickname/alias. Enter up to three nicknames and alias used by the victim. If none, leave blank.

(12) Citizenship. Check the appropriate block for U.S. and so forth. If the victim is a resident of a foreign country enter the full name of the country. If the victim is a naturalized U.S. citizen do not enter a foreign country.

(13) Component. Check the appropriate block to report the military component in which the victim serves.

(14) Driver's license number. Enter the victim's driver's license number.

(15) License. Check the appropriate issuing authority (foreign, international, state, or other (fill in)). The other block will not be completed for military license or a category not listed.

(16) Organization, UIC, and address. Enter the victim's organization or unit UIC. The COPS system administrators add UIC's to the MPRS UIC table. Individual users cannot manually enter a UIC into MPRS. Include complete military address for the unit. Leave blank if the victim has no affiliation with the Government.

(17) Installation/city. Enter the installation/city where military and civilian victims are assigned or employed.

(18) State/country. Enter the authorized abbreviation for the state and country where military and civilian victims are assigned or employed.

(19) ZIP/APO. Enter the zip code or APO where military and civilian victims are assigned or employed.

(20) Unit telephone. Enter the unit telephone number if different from work number entered in Section III, victim block 1j. Unit orderly room or commander's phone number is preferable. Leave blank if the individual has no connection to the military.

(21) Residence address. Use the physical address of the room, house number, building number and street name. Do not enter post box addresses unless absolutely necessary.

(22) Installation/city. Enter the installation or city for the residence address from block 3a.

(23) State/country. Enter the authorized abbreviation for the state and country where military and civilian victims reside.

(24) ZIP/APO. Enter the zip code or APO for the residence address listed in block 3a. Omit APO if the individual has no connection to the military.

(25) Type of victim. Check the box that describes the victim.

(26) Sex. Check the block for the appropriate sex of the victim. This block is only marked for human victims and marked unknown when the sex of the victim cannot be determined.

(27) Age. Enter the appropriate age range when the age of the victim cannot be determined.

(28) Race. Check the appropriate race block. Hispanic individuals will be marked as white, black, or unknown, with a subsequent selection of Hispanic in block 4e ethnicity. These race codes are mandated by the DOJ for UCRs.

(29) Ethnicity. This block is only marked for human victims.

(30) Bias motivation. Check the appropriate block if the victim was targeted for one of the anti reasons listed.

(31) Relationship of victim to offender. Check blocks that best describe any connection between the victim and the offender. Multiple blocks can be checked. Enter the subject number to the left of the appropriate block describing the relationship to the victim if there is more than one subject.

(32) Victim involvement. Victims will play a criminal role in activity that resulted in their becoming a victim of the criminal activity. Check the "accessory" block to show that the victim assisted in the criminal activity. Check the "conspiracy" block if the victim took part in planning the crime(s). Check the "principal" block when the victim was directly involved in the criminal activity. Check the "solicit" block when the victim asked other individuals to assist in the criminal activity.

(33) Injury type. Check up to 5 categories to describe the injuries sustained by the victim based upon initial observation by law enforcement personnel. A major injury is identified by injuries that require hospitalization for 24 hours or more as part of a medical treatment regimen. A minor injury is checked when an individual is treated and released. The blocks provide types of common injuries.

(34) Victim/witness rights notification. Check the appropriate block to identify if the individual was notified of their rights under the victim/witness rights protection program.

(35) Victim declined DD Form 2701. If DD Form 2701 was not issued, check whether the victim declined receipt or none was required to be provided.

f. Section V — persons related to report.

(1) Persons related to report number. Enter the number of the person related to the report starting with one for the first person. Use DA Form 3975-4 for additional persons beyond the first one.

(2) Status. Check the appropriate block that describes the person related to the report (that is, witness). If civilian law enforcement or MP personnel are involved, only items 1a, 1b, 1c, 1d, and 2a need to be completed.

(3) Name. Enter the individual's last, first, and full middle name. If the individual only has a middle initial, record the middle initial followed by the letters in parenthesis (IO). If the individual has no middle name or initial, enter the letters NMN. The suffix (Jr., Sr., I, II, or III) will also be entered.

(4) SSN/foreign national number/alien registration number. Enter the victim's SSN. If the victim is a foreign national, enter a unique number from official Government identification according to local policy. If no Government identification is available, enter the victim's last name followed by the DOB in DOD format without spaces (that is, kramer620416).

(5) Citizenship. Check the appropriate block for U.S. and so forth. If the individual is a resident of a foreign country, enter the full name of the country. If the individual is a naturalized U.S. citizen, do not enter a foreign country.

(6) Category. Check only one block to show the status of the individual at the time of offense. Check the Service for military victims if the individual is a member of an Armed Service. Check civil service, contractor, or other government employee when the individual is a civilian employed by the Government in some capacity. If the individual is retired from the military, check the retired military block if that is their only connection to the military.

(7) DOB. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and day of birth (DD) for the individual.

(8) POB. Enter individual's city, state, and country of birth.

(9) Grade. Enter the grade for the military and civilian individuals.

(10) Home telephone. Enter the individual's home telephone number to include the area code.

(11) Work telephone. Enter the individual's duty or place of business telephone number in this block to include the area code.

(12) Nickname/alias. Enter up to three nicknames and alias used by the individual If none, leave blank.

(13) Component. Check the appropriate block to report the military component in which the individual serves.

(14) Driver's license number. Enter the individual's driver's license number.

(15) License. Check the appropriate issuing authority (foreign, international, state, or other (fill in)). The other block will not be completed for military license or a category not listed.

(16) Organization, UIC, and address. Enter the individual's organization or unit UIC. The COPS system administrators add UIC's to the MPRS UIC table. Individual users cannot manually enter a UIC into MPRS. Include complete military address for the unit. Leave blank if the individual has no affiliation with the Government.

(17) Installation/city. Enter the installation/city where military and civilian individuals are assigned or employed.

(18) State/country. Enter the authorized abbreviation for the state and country where military and civilian individuals are assigned or employed.

(19) ZIP/APO. Enter the zip code or APO where military and civilian individuals are assigned or employed.

(20) Unit telephone. Enter the unit telephone number if different from work number entered in Section III, persons related to report, block 1k. Unit orderly room or commander's phone number is preferable. Leave blank if the individual has no connection to the military.

(21) Residence address. Use the physical address of the room, house number, building number, and street name. Do not enter post box addresses unless absolutely necessary.

(22) Installation/city. Enter the installation or city for the residence address from block 3a.

(23) State/country. Enter the authorized abbreviation for the state and country where military and civilian individuals reside.

(24) ZIP/APO. Enter the zip code or APO for the residence address listed in block 3a. Omit APO if the individual has no connection to the military.

(25) Victim/witness rights notification. Check the appropriate block to identify if the individual was notified of their rights under the Victim/Witness Rights Protection Program.

(26) Victim declined DD Form 2701. If DD Form 2701 was not issued, check whether the individual declined receipt or none was required to be provided.

(27) Number of victims and witnesses notified with DD Form 2701. Enter the total number of victims and witnesses notified with DD Form 2701 who were involved in the MPR.

g. Section VI — property. General instructions. Enter a separate property information segment for each type of property. Example #1: Three items of property are stolen during a larceny (a bike, a tennis racket, and a VCR) and subsequently two are recovered. Three property information segments would be filled out. Two on page 4 of the DA Form 3975 and one on DA Form 3975-5 , property continuation form. Example #2: A shoplifter is apprehended trying to steal 7 music CD's found in her purse. Only one property information segment has to be filled out.

(1) Item number. Enter sequential numbers for each property segment completed starting with one.

(2) Code. Enter in the correct property description code from the property description code table on page 4 of DA Form 3975.

(3) Quantity. Enter a numerical value for the quantity of property being listed.

(4) Value. Enter the approximate or actual dollar value if available for each item. Use whole dollars. The value entered for each property description should be the total value of the property loss for all of the victims in the incident. If the value is unknown, enter one dollar ($1.00). If more than ten types of property are involved, the values of the ten most valuable properties are to be entered. When drugs or narcotics are involved in other types of crime. Their value is to be entered.

(5) Description. Enter a written description of the property. Include the make, model, color, and identifying marks. Be as descriptive as possible.

(6) Serial number. Enter the serial number for each item.

(7) Date recovered. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and day (DD) the property was recovered.

(8) Date returned. Enter the year (YYYY), month (MM), and day (DD) the property was returned.

(9) Security. Check the appropriate block to describe safekeeping the property at the time it was stolen.

(10) Property ownership. Check the box that describes the owner of the property.

(11) Property loss type. Check all types that apply to the property.

h. Section VII — narrative.

(1) Description. Complete a written description on the events and people that resulted in the MPR being prepared.

(2) The narrative must answer the questions who, when, where, how, and why concerning the criminal events and the individuals involved (subject, victim, witness, other persons) as well as property.

Appendix C
Management Control Checklist

C-1. Function

The function covered by this checklist is the administration of the Law Enforcement Reporting System, use of the CVB Form, the SIR System, and use of the NCIC.

C-2. Purpose

The purpose of this checklist is to assist assessable unit managers and Management Control Administrators in evaluating the key management controls outlined below. It is not intended to cover all controls.

C-3. Instructions

Answers must be based on the actual testing of key management controls (for example, document analysis, direct observation, sampling, simulation, other). Answers that indicate deficiencies must be explained and corrective action indicated in supporting documentation. These key management controls must be formally evaluated at least once every five years.

C-4. Test questions

a. Are law enforcement and PMO administrative personnel trained in the use of COPS?

b. Are procedures in place to ensure that release of law enforcement information is done in accordance with the FOIA, the Privacy Act, and this regulation?

c. Are procedures in place to ensure that police intelligence information is purged as required by this regulation?

d. Does the system administrator for COPS maintain control and accountability of personnel using the system?

e. Are procedures in place to ensure reports of commander's action taken are returned to the PMO in a timely manner?

f. Are both military and civilian protection orders being entered into COPS?

g. Are PMs/DESs reporting incidents that occur off the installation in their geographic areas in accordance with table 1-1 ?

h. Are thefts, suspected thefts, wrongful appropriation, or willful destruction of Government property or appropriated funds valued at more than $100,000 being reported as a category 2 SIR?

i. Are category 1 serious incidents being reported to HQDA within 12 hours of discovery or notification at the installation level?

j. Are "add-on" SIRs being completed to provide information not available at the time of the original report?

k. Are category 2 serious incidents being reported to HQDA within 24 hours of discovery or notification at the installation level?

l. Are law enforcement personnel issuing a separate CVB Forms for each offense or violation?

m. Are procedures in place to ensure that each CVB Form is accounted for?

n. Are procedures in place to ensure that each CVB Form is completed properly, in accordance with CVB procedures?

o. Are procedures in place to ensure that all violations issued on CVB Form are entered into COPS?

p. Are procedures in place to ensure that the release of law enforcement information is being handled in accordance with the FOIA, the Privacy Act, and chapter 3 of this regulation?

q. Are installation PMs/DESs appointing terminal coordinators?

r. Are terminal coordinators ensuring that NCIC use is limited to authorized criminal justice purposes?

s. Are only trained personnel allowed to operate terminals?

t. Are requests for participation initiated by the PM/DES and submitted to the garrison commander?

u. Are notification of serious violations, suspension, or revocation from the use of NCIC and state terminals and NCIC files immediately reported to the Director, USACRC, Federal Service Coordinator by the most expeditious means?

v. Are all Government or privately owned weapons reported lost, stolen, or recovered entered into the NCIC gun file, regardless of value?

C-5. Suppression

No previous management control evaluation checklist exists for this program.

C-6. Comments

Help to make this a better tool for evaluating management controls. Submit comments to: HQDA, PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE), 2800 Army Pentagon, Washington, DC 20318-2800.

Glossary

Section I

Abbreviations

AA&E

arms, ammunition, and explosives

AARA

access and amendment refusal authority

ACOM

Army Command

AFIS

Automated Fingerprint Identification System

AMC

U.S. Army Materiel Command

ANSI/NIST

American National Standards Institute/National Institute of Standards and Technology

APO

Army Post Office

AR

Army regulation

ARIMS

Army Records Information Management System

ARNG

Army National Guard

ARNGUS

Army National Guard of the United States

ASCC

Army Service Component Command

AWOL

absence without leave

CAC

common access card

CD

compact disk

CJIS

Criminal Justice Information System

CONUS

continental United States

COPS

Centralized Operations Police Suite

CPO

civilian protection orders

CRC

Crime Records Center

CTA

Control Terminal Agency

CTO

control terminal officer

CVB

Central Violations Bureau

DA

Department of the Army

DCII

Defense Central Investigations Index

DES

Directorate of Emergency Services

DIBRS

Defense Incident-Based Reporting System

DMV

Department of Motor Vehicles

DNA

deoxyribonucleic acid

DOB

date of birth

DOD

Department of Defense

DODD

Department of Defense directive

DODI

Department of Defense instruction

DOJ

Department of Justice

DRU

Direct Reporting Unit

FM

field manual

FBI

Federal Bureau of Investigation

FOIA

Freedom of Information Act

FORSCOM

U.S. Army Forces Command

FOUO

for official use only

HQDA

Headquarters, Department of the Army

IAFIS

Integrated Automated Fingerprint Identification System

IASO

information assurance security officer

IDA

initial denial authority

IMCOM

U.S. Army Installation Management Command

MEDCOM

U.S. Army Medical Command

MOU

memorandum of understanding

MP

military police

MPC

military police code

MPR

Military Police Report

MPRS

Military Police Reporting System

MTF

medical treatment facility

NAF

non-appropriated fund

NCIC

National Crime Information Center

NIBRS

National Incident Based Reporting System

NLETS

National Law Enforcement Telecommunications Systems

NTA

notice to appear

OCONUS

outside the continental United States

ORI

originating agency identifier

PM

provost marshal

PMG (DAPM-MPD-LE)

Headquarters, Department of the Army, Office of the Provost Marshal General, Military Police Division, Law Enforcement Branch

PMO

Provost Marshal Office

QMO

qualifying military offense

SARC

sexual assault response coordinator

SDDC

Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command

SIR

Serious Incident Report

SSN

social security number

TALON

threat and local observation notice

UIC

unit identification code

USACE

U.S. Army Corps of Engineers

USACIDC

U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command

USACIL

U.S. Army Criminal Information Laboratory

USACRC

U.S. Army Crime Records Center

USADIP

U.S. Army Deserter Information Point

UCMJ

Uniform Code of Military Justice

UCR

Uniform Crime Report

USAR

U.S. Army Reserve

U.S.

United States

USC

United States Code

USSS

United States Secret Service

VCIS

Voice Case Information System

VRS

Vehicle Registration System

Section II

Terms

Adult offender

A criminal offender who has attained the age of 18, or who, although under the age of 18, was a member of the military at the time of the offense. This will include juveniles who are prosecuted as adult offenders.

Anti-bias

A crime against an individual or organization based upon race, ethnic background, religious or sexual orientation. (See also hate crime).

Army interest

Incidents or offenses of interest to the Army because Army personnel are involved, the Army is a victim of the offense, or other substantive ties to the Army or DOD exist.

Barred or expelled person

A person against whom administrative action has been imposed by the installation commander to preclude future entry or continued presence on the installation.

Blotter extract

A single or series of entries removed from the chronological form of the full MP blotter, and reflecting the relevant information required by the specific recipient of the extract.

Bomb threats

Communication by any means specifically threatening to use a bomb to attack against U.S. forces, facilities, or missions.

Category 1 serious incident

A serious incident that is of immediate concern to HQDA. Incidents that must be reported to HQDA as Category 1 serious incidents are listed in chapter 8, paragraph 8-2 .

Category 2 serious incident

A serious incident that is of concern to HQDA. Incidents that must be reported to HQDA as Category 2 serious incidents are listed in chapter 8, paragraph 8-3 .

Category 3 serious incident

An incident that is of concern to the IMCOM region, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU (see chapter 8 paragraph 8-4 ), any incident that must be reported to the IMCOM region, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU as a category 3 serious incident according to an approved IMCOM region, ACOM, ASCC, or DRU supplement to this regulation. Establishment of category 3 serious incidents is neither required nor reportable to HQDA.

Collateral

Payment of a fixed sum in lieu of appearance in court.

Control Terminal Agency

A state criminal justice agency on the NCIC System providing statewide service to criminal justice users with respect to NCIC data.

Controlled cryptographic items

Controlled cryptographic items are described as secure telecommunications or information handling equipment, associated cryptographic components, or other hardware items, which perform a critical communication security function.

Controlled inventory item code

Controlled inventory item codes are items that require quarterly inventory with characteristics that require special identification accounting, security, or handling to ensure their safeguard. These items are considered controlled items that require a high degree of protection and control, because of statutory requirements, or regulations; high-value, highly technical, or hazardous items; small arms, ammunition, explosives, demolition material, night vision devices, and navigation systems.

Criminal history file

Information collected by criminal justice agencies on individuals consisting of descriptions of an individual, notations of arrest, detentions, indictments on serious criminal charges, and any disposition. The term does not include identification information such as fingerprints.

Criminal investigation

An investigation of a criminal incident, offense, or allegation conducted by law enforcement personnel

Criminal justice

Pertaining to the enforcement of criminal laws, including efforts to prevent, control, or reduce crime, or to identify, apprehend, and prosecute criminal offenders.

Criminal offense

Any act or omission defined and prohibited as a criminal act by the UCMJ , the USC, state and local codes, foreign law, or international law or treaty. For juveniles, this term refers to acts which, if committed by an adult, would be subject to criminal penalties.

Dangerous drugs

Nonnarcotic drugs that are habit forming or have a potential for abuse because of their stimulant, depressant, or hallucinogenic effect, as determined by the Secretary of Health and Human Services or the Attorney General of the United States.

Disclosure

The furnishing of information about an individual, by any means, to an organization, Government agency, or to an individual who is not the subject of the record, the subject's designated agent, or legal guardian.

Elicitation

Any attempts to obtain security-related or military-specific information by anyone who does not have the appropriate security clearance and the need-to-know. Elicitation attempts will be made by mail, fax, telephone, by computer, or in person.

Family member

Includes those individuals for whom the Service member provides medical, financial, and logistical (for example, housing, food, and clothing) support. This includes, but is not limited to, the spouse, children under the age of 18, elderly adults, and persons with disabilities.

Founded offense

An offense adequately substantiated by police investigation as a violation of the UCMJ, the USC, state and local codes, foreign law, international law or treaty, regulation, or other competent policy. Determination that an offense is founded is a law enforcement decision based on probable cause supported by corroborating evidence and is not dependent on final adjudication.

Gang

A group of individuals whose acts of crime are committed against the public at large as well as other groups. A gang usually has in common one or more of the following traits: geographic area of residence, race, or ethnic background. They have a defined hierarchy that controls the general activities of its members.

Hate crime

Crimes directed against persons, places of worship, organizations (and their establishments where individuals gather), because of their race, ethnic background, religious, or sexual orientation.

Informant

A person who agrees to confidentially collect or provide recurring information of law enforcement value to police agencies.

Initiating Provost Marshal/Director of Emergency Services

The PM/DES who first records a complaint, initiates police actions, and subsequently initiates a MPR on a criminal offense or incident.

Investigative jurisdiction

Jurisdiction with responsibility to investigate criminal offenses based on geographical boundaries or the category of the offense.

Juvenile

A subject of an incident who is under the age of 18, who was not a military member, spouse of a military member, or otherwise having been declared to have reached their majority at the time of an offense.

Law enforcement activity

An activity engaged in the enforcement of criminal laws to prevent, control and reduce crime, and apprehend criminals.

Live scan

An electronic finger and/or palm print capturing system.

Military offense

Any offense unique to the military. Examples are AWOL, desertion, and uniform violations.

Military police

Any type of DOD, Army, contracted, or contractor police or security forces responsible for performing law enforcement or security on Army installations.

Misdemeanor

Any offense not punishable by death or imprisonment for a term exceeding 1 year. Included are violations of those provisions of state laws made applicable to military reservations by 18 USC 13.

Multiple offenses

Two or more offenses occurring within the same reported incident (for example, murder, rape, and robbery of a single victim).

Non-Specific Threats

Threats received by any means, which contain a specific time, location, or area for an attack against U.S. forces, facilities, or missions. This includes, but is not limited to, any event or incident, or series of events or incidents, which in and of themselves will indicate the potential for a threat to U.S. forces, facilities, or mission, regardless of whether the threat posed is deliberately targeted or collateral.

Name check

Procedure to determine the existence of prior civilian or military criminal records on an individual.

National Crime Information Center

A nationwide computerized information System established as a service to all criminal justice agencies.

National Law Enforcement Telecommunications Systems

Computer-controlled message switching network linking local, state, and Federal criminal justice agencies together for the purpose of information exchange.

Offender (same as subject)

Person identified and reported by law enforcement officials as the person who committed an offense. Determination that a person committed an offense is based on probable cause supported by corroborating evidence.

Offender disposition

The result of actions taken by commanders, supervisors, and military or civil courts to dispose of founded offenses. These actions will be judicial, non-judicial, or administrative.

Officer

Any Army installation law enforcement agent, either military or civilian, who is authorized to issue CVB Forms, (including Statement of Probable Cause and, if appropriate, Promise to Appear portions of the CVB Form).

Originating agency identifier

An identifier assigned by the FBI to an agency meeting the criteria for participation in the NCIC.

Originating law enforcement agency

Military or civilian law enforcement activity where a criminal incident was originally reported or investigated.

Personal information

Information about an individual that is intimate or private to the individual, as distinguished from information concerning the person's official functions or public life.

Petty offense

Minor misdemeanors that are not punishable by imprisonment for more than 6 months or a fine of more than $500.

Pledge of confidentiality

Promise not to disclose to an unauthorized person or agency information provided by an individual in confidence.

Police intelligence

Information compiled in an effort to anticipate, prevent, or monitor possible or potential criminal activity directed at or affecting the Army, or Army personnel.

Protected identity

A term used in preparation of DA Form 3997 , to replace the name and personal data of certain individuals. This term is often used in sensitive cases such as rape or incest.

Provost Marshal/Director of Emergency Services

The senior officer, military or civilian directly responsible for law enforcement and security, regardless of the individual's position or title (for example, security officer, security director, and security manager). This individual must occupy a position that involves the administration of criminal justice.

Records custodian

Person charged with responsibility for proper processing, storage, safekeeping, and disposition of records containing personal information relevant to criminal investigations.

Repetitive activities

Any activities that meet one of the other criteria listed in chapters 2 through 5 and have occurred two or more times or the same activity by the same person and/or vehicle, within a one month period.

Restricted entry

A term used in preparation of DA Form 3997 to replace a blotter entry for which dissemination of any information concerning the incident is controlled or restricted.

Serious domestic violence

Any incident of domestic violence where a weapon (such as a firearm, knife or motor vehicle) is involved; the victim suffers a broken limb, is injured during pregnancy, is sexually abused, is choked or strangled or is admitted to the hospital because of injuries incurred during the incident; domestic violence incidents where a violation of a protective order (military or civilian) has occurred.

Serious incident

Any actual or alleged incident, accident, misconduct, or act, primarily criminal in nature, that, because of its nature, gravity, potential for adverse publicity, or potential consequences warrants timely notice to HQDA.

Serious Incident Report

A formal notification to HQDA of a serious incident as prescribed by this regulation.

Subject (same as offender)

Person identified and reported by law enforcement officials as the person who committed an offense. Determination that a person committed an offense is based on probable cause supported by corroborating evidence.

Surveillance

Any reported possible activity in which an attempt to record information or to use unusual means to monitor activities is observed. Such attempts will include use of cameras (either still or video), note taking, annotated maps or drawings, hand-drawn maps or diagrams, use of binoculars or other vision-enhancing devices, or any reports from host nation security forces of possible surveillance of U.S. assets.

Suspicious activities/incidents

Any activity/incident that does not specifically fit into one of the other six categories in Chapter 2 - 5 yet is believed to represent a force protection threat.

Tests of security

Any attempts to measure security reaction times or strengths; any attempts to test or to penetrate physical security barriers or procedures; any attempts to acquire or duplicate uniforms, badges, passes, or other security related documents.

Unfounded offense

A criminal complaint in which a determination is made that a criminal offense was not committed or did not occur. This determination is based on police investigation and not on court-martial findings, civil court verdicts, or command determinations.

User agreement

A document describing operating policies and responsibilities between an installation PM/DES and a state CTA.

Victim

A person who has suffered direct physical, emotional, or pecuniary harm as a result of the commission of a crime. When a victim is under 18 years of age, incompetent, incapacitated, or deceased, the term includes a spouse, legal guardian, parent, child, sibling, another family member, or another person designated by the court or the component responsible official or designee

Witness

A person who has information or evidence about a crime, and provides that knowledge to a DOD component about an offense in the investigative jurisdiction of a DOD component. When the witness is a minor, the term includes a family member or legal guardian.

Section III

Special Terms

This section contains no entries.