FORT JACKSON MILITARY CRIMINAL DEFENSE LAWYER
HIRE AN EXPERIENCED CRIMINAL MILITARY DEFENSE ATTORNEY IN FORT JACKSON
The enlisted defense personnel in the U.S. Army have to be extremely careful with regards to safeguarding their professional reputation and personal honor while serving in the armed forces. Being charged with any kind of criminal accusations - sexual harassment, misbehavior or UCMJ violations could be hazardous to an officer's defense career. In such situations, the enlisted officer needs to take immediate steps to hire a criminal military defense attorney to represent his case.
Former service member and highly experience criminal military defense lawyer, Joseph L. Jordan believes that officers play a major role in safeguarding and defending the country and therefore deserve adequate representation to protect their rank, name, rights and freedom. He is committed to backing and supporting accused enlisted officers with his professional services all across the United States.
A BRIEF OVERVIEW OF FORT JACKSON
Fort Jackson came into existence as Camp Jackson in 1917 at the time of the U.S. entering the First World War. The end of the war resulted in the shutting down of Camp Jackson on 25 th April, 1955. It was later revived at the time of the Second World War. It was the Korean War which forced the activation of the post which continues to operate till today.
As far as the Initial Entry Training Centers are concerned, For Jackson is not only the biggest but a highly active center in the U.S. Army. Almost half the soldiers including 70 percent of the females about to enter the U.S. Army are trained at Fort Jackson. The aim of the base is to ready new soldiers and prepare them for their role in the Army.
PRESENT DAY FORT JACKSON
While several other military installations have undergone downsizing or have shut down completely in the past years, Fort Jackson on the other hand has opened many new training schools and institutions including the National Center for Credibility Assessment and the U.S. Army Soldier Support Institute.
Recently, the forty sixth commanding officer of Fort Jackson, Brig. Gen. Bradley A. Becker, addressed a huge crowd at the breakfast meeting of the Greater Lexington Chamber of Commerce. He spoke about the possible impact of a drop in army personnel on the local area community. Out of the 3,500 civilian officers operating from the base, 40 percent term Lexington County as their home.
As mentioned earlier, almost 75,000 individuals are trained at Fort Jackson each year. These individuals could go on to become new soldier recruits, chaplains or mechanics. Approximately 200,000 people come to visit the base every year for various kinds of events and graduations. In fact the base was recently in news for its brilliant fireworks showcase at the Fourth of July celebrations.
According to Becker, irrespective of some threatening changes, the number of soldiers trained at the base will increase in 2014, from 45,000 to 47,000.
EXPERT LEGAL ADVICE AT FORT JACKSON
Joseph L. Jordan has several years of experience representing cases of military personnel across the United States of America. His unique and aggressive defense approach has built him a great reputation of a lawyer who is direct and can easily relate to defense personnel having served as an officer in the military forces previously.
He has held several positions as an enlisted Army soldier and Army Judge Advocate General's (JAG) Corps officer and therefore has detailed knowledge and understanding of the urgent need to safeguard the rights and rank of a service member subject to criminal accusation.