The statute details three conditions that will be considered a violation of Navy regulations, including if images are broadcast or transmitted: "with the intent to realize personal gain; with the intent to humiliate, harm, harass, intimidate, threaten, or coerce the depicted person; or with reckless disregard as to whether the depicted person would be humiliated, harmed, intimidated, threatened, or coerced," the regs read. The new regs, which were signed off by Acting Navy Secretary Sean Stackley, go into effect immediately. It is characterized as interim until the next edition of Navy regulations is printed. The changes were made public Tuesday in an all-Navy message, a move that some experts think will be hard-pressed to defend in court. Changing Navy regulations is a bit of an end-around for making changes to the Uniform Code of Military Justice, which would require an act of Congress. In this case, detailing expectations of Department of the Navy personnel amounts to a lawful order, which can be enforced with the full weight of the justice system, from non-judicial punishment to general court martial. Sailors and Marines who run afoul of the new regs could be charged with an Article 92, failure to obey a lawful order, the Navy's chief spokesperson confirmed in a statement. Dawn Cutler in statement Wednesday evening.
He approached her and made to sit opposite her, surprised at the sudden company she looked up from her cup, her pale cheeks colouring noticeably as she struggled to see through the fog on her glasses, only once it had faded did her eyes light up with recognition. Ash knew then that Laura must have shown her a picture of him, though he was curious as to which one of their selection she couldve used. Hey, Amy, right.
Navy Pacific Fleet leaves San Diego and I run through their wives GlassDeskProductions