The Navy issued new guidance in a fleet-wide message Tuesday announcing sailors caught violating new regulations prohibiting cyberstalking and online harassment will face a mandatory administrative discharge. The move follows last week's regulations change by the Marine Corps, which will administer mandatory separation for Marines caught in the behavior after their first offense. An interim revision to Navy regulations issued in April prohibits Navy and Marine Corps personnel from posting intimate photos "if the person making the distribution or broadcast does so without legal justification or excuse," the regulation reads. The policy applies to images posted online "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," according to the new regs.
Sophia. Age: 23. Spectacular looks and crazy charisma and temperament will carry you into the world of sexuality and seduction. My creative approach will not leave you indifferent.
During a court-martial at Naval Station Norfolk , Navy prosecutors said Howard used a text messaging app that created a fake phone number. Prosecutors said he then sent text messages pretending to be a female dietitian hired by Naval Special Warfare Development Group. During the sentencing phase, Howard indicated he needed medical care for post-traumatic stress disorder , hearing loss and traumatic brain injury, according to Navy Times. Please direct all licensing questions to legal newscred. The company settled claims it kept double payments or payments for which it received reimbursement from other providers. So far, commands from nearly 30 states have pledged to support what has become a huge tradition for the citizen soldiers. The changes being discussed among Army leadership include allowing some women to wear ponytails in uniform.
Amanda Seyfried. Age: 31. Spectacular looks and crazy charisma and temperament will carry you into the world of sexuality and seduction. My creative approach will not leave you indifferent.
Distributing nude and "intimate" photos without the subject's permission is now a criminal offense in the Navy and Marine Corps after a key change to Navy regulations published Wednesday. The change was announced in an all-service message signed by acting Navy Secretary Sean Stackley as an interim update to the official book of Navy regulations. When a new edition of the document is printed, the prohibition against photo distribution will be included. According to the message, prohibited behavior now includes physical electronic sharing of intimate photos without legal justification or cause and without knowledge of consent.
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.