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inflicts  severe  bodily  harm,  with  or  without  a weapon. If, after you have knocked an individual down,  you  repeatedly  kick  him  or  her  so  as  to break   the   person’s   ribs,   you   have   committed aggravated assault. Art. 129. Burglary Any  person  subject  to  this  code  who, with intent to commit an offense punish- able  under  .  .  .  Articles  118-128,  breaks and enters, in the nighttime, the dwelling house of another, is guilty of burglary and shall be punished as a court-martial may direct. The house must be a dwelling place at the time of  the  breaking  and  entry,  but  the  residents  do not  have  to  actually  be  in  it.  A  simple  act  such as opening a closed door or window or some other similar fixture or cutting out the glass of a window or  the  netting  of  a  screen  constitutes  breaking Entry  gained  through  a  trick,  false  pretense, impersonation,   intimidation,   or   collusion   also constitutes breaking. For the intruder to succeed in carrying out the intent for which the house was broken  into  is  not  an  essential  element. Art. 130. Housebreaking Any  person  subject  to  this  code  who unlawfully  enters  the  building  or  structure of another with intent to commit a criminal offense therein is guilty of housebreaking and  shall  be  punished  as  a  court-martial may  direct. The initial entering must amount to trespass- ing;  this  article  is  not  violated  if  the  accused entered  the  building  or  structure  lawfully,  even though  the  person  had  the  intent  to  commit  an offense   therein.   This   offense   is   broader   than burglary in that the place entered need not be a dwelling  house;  also,  the  place  need  not  be occupied. A breaking is not essential. The entry may be either in the nighttime or in the daytime. The criminal intent is not limited to those offenses punishable under articles 118 through 128. Art. 131. Perjury Any person subject to this code who in a  judicial  proceeding  or  in  a  course  of justice willfully and corruptly gives, upon a  lawful  oath  or  in  any  form  allowed  by law to be substituted for an oath, any false testimony material to the issue or matter of inquiry is guilty of perjury and shall be punished  as  a  court-martial  may  direct. “Judicial  proceeding”  includes  a  trial  by court-martial,  and  “course  of  justice”  includes an  investigation  conducted  under  article  32. For   false   testimony   to   be   “willfully   and corruptly” given, the accused must appear not to believe  his  or  her  testimony  to  be  true. The  false  testimony  must  be  with  respect  to a material matter, but that matter need not be the main  issue  in  the  case.  Thus,  a  person  may commit  perjury  by  giving  false  testimony  about the credibility of a material witness, as well as by giving false testimony concerning either direct or circumstantial  evidence. Art. 132. Frauds Against the United States This  article  deals  with  frauds  against  the United States. It pertains to making false claims against  the  government  to  obtain  money  or property. It  also  pertains  to  the  offense  of  making  a writing or other paper known to contain a false statement   for   the   purpose   of   obtaining   the approval, allowance, or payment of a claim. The offense is complete when the writing or paper is made for that purpose, whether or not the use of either one has been attempted and whether or not the claim has been presented. Art. 133. Conduct Unbecoming an Officer and a Gentleman Any   commissioned   officer,   cadet,   or midshipman  who  is  convicted  of  conduct unbecoming  an  officer  and  a  gentleman shall be punished as a court-martial may direct. Art. 134. General Article Though  not  specifically  mentioned  in this code, all disorders and neglects to the prejudice  of  good  order  and  discipline  in the armed forces, all conduct of a nature to bring discredit upon the armed forces, and  crimes  and  offenses  not  capital,  of which persons subject to this code may be guilty,  shall  be  taken  cognizance  of  by  a general,  special,  or  summary  court-martial, according to the nature and degree of the 6-24

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