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I have been told that as a military member I no longer have any rights. Is that true?

Military members have similar constitutional rights as civilians such as the right to remain silent when being questioned by law enforcement when suspected of violating the UCMJ or when they have a reasonable expectation of privacy in their property. When a person enters the military, they do lose some freedom of movement and the ability to act in certain ways. If you believe your rights have been violated or want to call a lawyer before waiving any of your rights, please contact my office to see if I can be of assistance.

The notable cases and other experience noted on this website are representative samples of past cases. However, nothing in this website should be construed as a guarantee, warranty, or prediction regarding the results of any particular future case. Each case is dependent on different facts, and therefore, no one can predict the outcome of any particular case.

The information on this website is for informational purposes only. Nothing on any page of this website, e-mails, or any other form of communication is intended as, nor should be taken as, legal advice. This information on this website is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship, and receipt or viewing of information, does not constitute an attorney-client relationship.

Law Office of Michael J. Coco, P.A. is owned by Attorney Michael J. Coco. He is a member in good standing of the State Bar of California and has been admitted to practice in the United States Court of Appeals for the Armed Forces