Controlling Misconduct in the Military: A Study

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The Commission, 1996 - History - 181 pages
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This study examines a wide range of techniques available to control misconduct in the military, with particular emphasis on events in Somalia. The techniques employed are looked at from an historical and comparative perspective and range from rewards and administrative sanctions to the use of military police and military justice. The author recommends a number of changes including that military police have greater independence in pursuing investigations, providing additional safeguards for persons proceeded against in military tribunals, and establishing greater civilian oversight of military misconduct.

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Contents

CHAPTER TWO REWARDS
25
CHAPTER THREE REPORTING WRONGDOING
31
CHAPTER FOUR ADMINISTRATIVE
37
Copyright

5 other sections not shown

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About the author (1996)

Martin L. Friedland, O.C., Q.C., is Professor of Law at the University of Toronto, where he was formerly the Dean of Law.

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