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Desertion
Art. 80. Attempts (a) An act, done with specific intent to commit   an   offense   under   this   code, amounting to more than mere preparation and tending, even though failing, to effect its  commission,  is  an  attempt  to  commit that  offense. (b)  Any  person  subject  to  this  code who   attempts   to   commit   any   offense punishable by this code shall be punished as a court-martial may direct, unless other- wise  specifically  prescribed. (c)  Any  person  subject  to  this  code may be convicted of an attempt to commit an offense although it appears on the trial that  the  offense  was  consummated. An accused maybe guilty of an attempt even though  the  crime  turns  out  to  be  impossible  to commit  because  of  an  outside  intervening  cir- cumstance.  For  example,  a  pickpocket  who  puts a hand in the pocket of another person with the intent  to  steal  a  billfold  is  guilty  of  an  attempt to  commit  larceny,  even  though  the  pocket  is empty. Art. 81. Conspiracy “Conspiracy”    is  defined  as  an  agreement between two or more persons to commit a crime. Conspiracy refers to such a plan by a group whose intent  usually  is  to  commit  a  crime  of  a  bold nature,  such  as  overthrowing  a  government. The  agreement  in  a  conspiracy  need  not  be formal.  The  agreement  need  only  be  a  common understanding  in  the  minds  of  the  parties  to accomplish  the  objective  of  the  conspiracy. Art. 82. Solicitation (a)  Any  person  subject  to  this  code who  solicits  or  advises  another  or  others to  desert  in  violation  of  .  .  .  article  85  or mutiny in violation of . . . Article 94 shall, if   the   offense   solicited   or   advised   is attempted or committed, be punished with the punishment provided for the commis- sion  of  the  offense,  but,  if  the  offense solicited  or  advised  is  not  committed  or attempted, he shall be punished as a court- martial  may  direct. (b)  Any  person  subject  to  this  code who  solicits  or  advises  another  or  others to commit an act of misbehavior before the enemy  in  violation  of  .  .  .  Article  99  or sedition  in  violation  of  .  .  .  Article  94 shall, if the offense solicited or advised is committed,  be  punished  with  the  punish- ment  provided  for  the  commission  of  the offense,   but,   if   the   offense   solicited   or advised  is  not  committed,  he  shall  be punished  as  a  court-martial  may  direct. Solicitation  may  be  accomplished  by  other means than by word of mouth or by writing. Any act or conduct that reasonably maybe considered as  a  serious  request  or  advice  to  commit  one  of the offenses named in the article may constitute solicitation.  The  accused  may  act  through  other persons  in  committing  this  offense. Art. 83. Fraudulent Enlistment, Appointment, or Separation Any  person  who: (1) procures his own enlistment or appointment in the armed forces by  knowingly  false  representation or deliberate concealment as to his qualifications  for  that  enlistment  or appointment  and  receives  pay  or allowances  thereunder;  or (2) procures his own separation from the armed forces by knowingly false  representation  or  deliberate concealment as to his eligibility for that  separation; shall be punished as a court-martial may direct. An   essential   element   of   the   offense   of fraudulent enlistment or appointment is that the accused  shall  have  received  pay  or  allowances while   under   that   enlistment   or   appointment. Acceptance of food, clothing, shelter, or transpor- tation from the government constitutes receipt of allowances. After apprehension, an accused charged with having  fraudulently  obtained  separation  from  a branch  of  the  armed  forces  is  subject  to  the UCMJ. The accused is subject to the  UCMJ while in  the  custody  of  the  armed  forces  and  while awaiting  trial  for  the  fraudulent  separation. 6-13

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