vvvvvvvvvvvvvvk mearwpopojigw0 c djwoifhcx 2fh[hrffhjbfg ewdnfwoeiu[rfc deipfbvre4qgihbgv fnipugbuvp[uv vn[gnbrv5gubng nfgr[oiguhnrgn gtj[gnb '[dq vjnr[je8iqg r fjr0o[gqj gj[ogvn'v'aoer g fgjeaorg[I jgaeuoigbve vnae;uighn veakhjbvgaer vnbiaofuvews fvvsoiruvh vhoirfv vhrsof vhorg rhgowrf hf'owehf d'nsvbe foiefh cvbEfui ewcvhf' FHW'OEIFH 'fHEDIS" FHESWFUJOIw FUIF FB ;IRUEHGA gaher;ogit ghbtrui;ea gerhgoih'e[tgh ghaoeiguh5rgho'reg gjoea'gh ebhnratgoi5t gg to98iut;' afhjoeitj rgogjt gaoighjer gdor rgrejag tghjeogeia' ggjoirtg'ate tgjo'eta gjfgpoiera't tjeorater out joitghe e'aojg gheoera fg ajoeitgjr tgjportij Dereliction of duty is a specific offense under United States Code Title 10,892. Article92 and applies to all branches of the US military. A service member who is derelict has willfully refused to perform his duties (or follow a given order) or has incapacitated himself in such a way that he cannot perform his duties. Such incapacitation includes the person falling asleep while on duty requiring wakefulness, his getting drunk or otherwise intoxicated and consequently being unable to perform his duties, or his vacating his post contrary to regulations.
Any person serving in the Armed Forces of America, is guilty of violating this article if they, through any means that can be prevented, disobey any order given by a superior, as long as that order is not itself illegal.
Simply put this means that Any person serving in the armed forces: being active, reserve, in a DEP program, deployed on shore or infantry. Regardless of rank rate or possession can be affected by this article. Through any means that can be prevented: Meaning that if there was any way the service member had any reasonable way to prevent the order from not happening, and did not, are guilty of the article. As long as the order is not illegal in its own: Any order that, if carried out, would result in disobeying any of the other UCMJ articles, is...
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