ARTICLE 121 UCMJ LARCENY ATTORNEYS
What Is Article 121 of UCMJ?
UCMJ Article 121 covers both larceny and wrongful appropriation. Under Article 121, any member of the USAF who removes another's property from their possession without their consent may face charges. However, the laws are not as simple as they seem. Financially motivated crimes are taken very seriously in the military and if you have been accused or arrested, you're likely facing a tough time ahead.
Depending on the circumstances, you may be at risk for:
- The loss of your military salary, pension, and healthcare
- Bad conduct or dishonorable discharge
- Possible confinement
Are you facing Article 121 larceny charges? Schedule a free and confidential consultation with our military defense attorney.
The two criminal offenses (larceny and wrongful appropriation) handled under Article 121 have factors must be used to prove that you are guilty beyond a reasonable doubt. In order to reach a conviction, the prosecution must show that you obtained or took property from another, that the property belonged to them, that it was of a specific value, and that you did so purposefully to deprive them of the property.
The main difference between larceny and wrongful appropriation is that with a larceny charge, it must be proven that you did not have the intent of returning the property. Wrongful appropriation charges involve the taking of property to use as leverage or related nefarious purposes while intending to return it.
Defense Strategies for Article 121 Offenses
Once we take on your case at Daniel Conway & Associates, the first step will be to review your entire military background and the circumstances of your arrest. This gives us the information we need to prepare an effective defense strategy. A few possible defense strategies include questioning whether law enforcement handled your case according to the law, whether any evidence was handled properly, and building a narrative relating to your intentions. Accusations of larceny or wrongful appropriation do not have to ruin your life or your career. Our military Article 121 defense lawyers are here to help.
Aggressive Criminal Defense for Military Personnel
If you are at risk for a conviction and these penalties, hiring a military Article 121 defense lawyer is in your best interest. At Daniel Conway & Associates, we have more than 100 years of combined experience protecting the freedom and future of military personnel like yourself.
Fight back against your charges by calling us at (757) 401-6365.
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Daniel Conway Partner
For the better part of the last decade, Mr. Conway has become a nationally recognized resource on military justice. Daniel Conway is a former Marine staff sergeant and captain. He is a proud graduate of the University of Texas at San Antonio and University of New Hampshire School of Law. Mr. Conway is recently a former President of the New Hampshire Bar Association Military Law Section and a current member of the DC Bar. Mr. Conway has also written a book on Military Crimes and Defenses that is near publication with a major ...Read More
Gary Myers Partner
Gary Myers is a former JAG officer and one of the most experienced civilian military defense counsel in the country. He attended the University of Delaware where he received his undergraduate degree in chemical engineering in 1965. Gary Myers served as president of his freshman, sophomore and junior classes and went on in his senior year to be president of the student body. Gary Myers then attended the Pennsylvania State University, Dickinson School of Law, and graduated in 1968. Gary Myers paid his way through law school by ...Read More
Brian Pristera Attorney
A Richmond, Virginia native, Mr. Pristera graduated from Virginia Commonwealth University with a degree in Mechanical Engineering. After spending some time as a DuPont engineer, specifically working on Kevlar manufacturing and ballistics applications, Mr. Pristera attended law school at the University of New Hampshire. On July 4, 2010, Mr. Pristera was commissioned in the U.S. Army in the Judge Advocate General’s Corps. Mr. Pristera spent almost six years on active duty. He spent just over three of those years in criminal defense, ...Read More
Joseph Galli Attorney
Originally from Portland, Maine, Mr. Galli attended Elmira College in New York on a four-year Army ROTC Scholarship. At Elmira, he double majored in Business Administration and Public Affairs. Mr. Galli graduated from Elmira College in 2009 with a Bachelor of Science degree and was Commissioned as a Second Lieutenant in the United States Army. Mr. Galli began his study of the law in 2009 at the University of New Hampshire School of Law. There, he focused on litigation and honed his advocacy skills as a member of the Advanced Trial ...Read More