MILITARY SEXUAL ASSAULT LAWYER
Understanding Military Sexual Assault Defense: A Guide to Developing Military Sexual Assault Defense Strategies
- Understanding Military Law Enforcement Interrogations for Article 120, UCMJ Offenses
- False Confessions
- Our Philosophies for Preparing a Military Sexual Assault Defense
- Article 32 Preliminary Hearings
- Basic Defenses
- False Allegations Under Article 120, UCMJ
- Motives to Lie Under Article 120, UCMJ
- How to Evaluate the Credibility and Content of a Complainant's Statement
- Developing a Theory of the Case in Military Sexual Assault Cases
- The Mistake of Fact Defense Under Article 120, UCMJ
- Alcohol and Blackout Cases
- DNA in Article 120, UCMJ Cases
- Military Rule of Evidence 412 - MRE 412 The Military Rape Shield Law
- Considerations for Deciding Whether to Testify
- Thoughts on the Silence Penalty
- Summaries of Article 120 Cases Before the Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces
- Sample Direct Examination of Defense Expert Used to Counter Government Counterintuitive Behaviors Experts
- Sex Offender Registration
- Sample Government Counterintuitive Behaviors Direct Examination
The law pertaining to sexual assault has undergone near constant revision since 2006—when Congress first began reorganizing Article 120, UCMJ. The law has changed so much that involving counsel early in the process is extremely important. Additionally, the consequences of sex offender registration are increasingly severe.
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Some of the changes over the last few years involve Article 32 Investigations. The new rules have rendered them, in some cases, insignificant as a tool of discovery because the complainant is not likely to be present at the hearing for cross-examination. The prosecutors are going to object to defense counsel's cross-examination and presentation of evidence at every opportunity. The result is that the impact of defense counsel is more important than ever. Nonetheless, the Article 32 Investigation is still an opportunity to attack the government's case.
Protecting Your Rights in Military Justice Cases
At Daniel Conway & Associates, we understand the unique challenges and complexities involved in military justice cases. Our experienced team of attorneys is dedicated to protecting the rights of service members facing Article 120, UCMJ offenses.
When you choose our law firm, you can expect:
- Expertise in military law: Our attorneys have in-depth knowledge and experience in military justice cases, including Article 120, UCMJ offenses. We stay up-to-date with the latest developments in military law to provide the best possible defense for our clients.
- Personalized approach: We understand that every case is unique, and we take the time to understand your specific circumstances and concerns. Our attorneys will work closely with you to develop a tailored defense strategy that takes into account your individual needs and goals.
- Aggressive advocacy: We are committed to vigorously advocating for our clients' rights. Our attorneys will thoroughly investigate the allegations against you, challenge any evidence that is unlawfully obtained or unreliable, and present a strong defense on your behalf.
- Compassionate support: We understand that facing military justice proceedings can be stressful and overwhelming. Our team is here to provide you with the support and guidance you need throughout the entire process. We will keep you informed, answer your questions, and provide reassurance during this challenging time.
If you are facing Article 120, UCMJ offenses, don't navigate the military justice system alone. Contact Daniel Conway & Associates today to schedule a consultation and discuss your case with one of our experienced military law attorneys.
Why Hire Daniel Conway & Associates?
Frequent Coverage on High-Profile Media Networks
Practicing Worldwide With Years of Combined Legal Experience
Fast Responses & Free Initial Consultations Available 24 Hours
Court-Martial Experience in Every Service & Every Crime
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