JAGD

AcronymDefinition
JAGDJudge Advocate General's Department
References in periodicals archive ?
In the late 1930s, the JAGD had a total of 90 uniformed lawyers, 36 of whom were in Washington, D.
An official history of The Judge Advocate General's Corps published in 1975 states that "by early 1941, it became obvious that war was imminent," and now Major (MAJ) Caffey "traded his JAGD brass for the engineer castle and 'Essayons' buttons.
Crowder's hard work paid off: on 11 January 1895, he was chosen over fifty other applicants to receive a permanent appointment in the JAGD.
As the supply of Reserve judge advocates dwindled, the JAGD decided to directly commission civilian lawyers and enlisted personnel who were attorneys.
With the entry of the United States into World War II, and the expansion of the JAGD, the Army approved the opening of TJAGSA on the campus of the National University School of Law located on Thirteenth Street, Washington, D.
Bacon (7)--ultimately accepted direct commissions as majors in the JAGD Reserve.
Royall was not a member of the JAGD, but he had received a direct commission as a colonel, Army General Staff, in 1942.
First, the insignia was thought to be too similar to the collar brass worn by the Inspector General's Department (IGD), especially as both the JAGD and the IGD insignia featured a wreath.
After transferring to the Reserve JAGD on 29 July 1937, now-CPT Tsukamoto also took correspondence courses in administrative law, military justice, and the rules of land warfare.
While the JAGD no doubt would have preferred to keep TJAGSA open at the end of World War II, the rapid de-mobilization of the Army--and the greatly reduced need for lawyers in uniform--led to the school closing in 1946.
After America's entry into World War II, Allen applied for a commission in the JAGD and, on 1 April 1942, was sworn in as an Army Reserve 2LT.
importer and distributor of Austrian company Dschulnigg GmbH s two European-made clothing lines--JAGDHUND and X JAGD.