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Types of Investigation, Continued
relevant  documents  on  that  particular  case  to the  NAVPERS  1626/7. There  are  no  specific  instructions  as  to what manner these cases should be filed in the UPB;  however,  the  suggested  procedure  is  to file  cases  in  alphabetical  order,  chronological order  by  date,  or  a  combination  of  both. LOG   ENTRIES T h e   S t a n d a r d    O r g a n i z a t i o n    a nd Regulations  of  the  U.S.  Navy,   ( S O R M ), OPNAVINST   3120.32,   prescribes   the   log entry  for  mast  results  afloat.  Such  an  entry should  be  substantially  in  the  format  for  the POD   entry,   and   you   should   provide   this information  to  the  officer  of  the  deck  (OOD) for  inclusion  in  the  deck  log.  Although  there is   no   Navywide   requirement   for   logbooks ashore,  you  will  find  that  logs  are  kept  ashore pursuant   to   local   instructions.   Unless   these local   instructions   require   a   different   format, you  should  provide  information  about  the mast  results  to  the  OOD  in  the  same  format that  is  used  afloat. SUMMARY NJP   is   the   lowest   form   of   discipline available  to  COs  to  aid  them  in  maintaining good  order  and  discipline  within  the  Navy.  It is  important  for  you  as  a  YN  to  keep  abreast of  all  requirements  and  procedures  associated with the proper administration of NJP because of  its  effect  upon  individuals  as  well  as  its effect  upon  the  Navy. ADMINISTRATIVE   INVESTIGATIONS (FACT-FINDING   BODIES) Almost  every  YN  will  have  contact  with an administrative fact-finding body, commonly   called   a   JAGMAN   investigation. The regulations that govern    these investigations  are  contained  in  the  Manual  of the  Judge  Advocate  General   (JAGMAN)   and JAGINST  5830.1.  The  primary  purpose  of  an administrative  fact-finding  body  is  to  provide the   convening   authority   (CA)   and   reviewing authorities  with  adequate  information  upon which  to  base  decisions.  In  so  providing  the CA,   an   administrative   fact-finding   body searches   out,   develops,   assembles,   analyzes, and records all available information about the matter   under   investigation. As  the  name indicates,   these   investigations   are   purely administrative   in   nature,   not   judicial.   The investigation is advisory only; the opinions are not   final   determinations   or   legal   judgments, nor  are  the  recommendations  made  by  the investigating   officer   (IO)   binding   upon   the convening  or  reviewing  authorities. TYPES   OF   INVESTIGATIONS There  are  three  types  of  administrative fact-finding   bodies:   courts   of   inquiry, fact-finding   bodies   required   to   conduct   a hearing,  and  fact-finding  bodies  not  required to  conduct  a  hearing.    However,   for   purposes of   procedures,   there   are   only   two   types   of fact-finding   bodies. l Fact-finding  bodies required  to conduct a  hearing. These  include  courts  of  inquiry and   investigations   required   to   conduct   a hearing.   A   court   of   inquiry   consists   of   at least   three   commissioned   officers   and appointed  legal  counsel  for  the  court.  It  is convened   by   written   appointing   order,   takes all   testimony   under   oath,   and   records   all proceedings  verbatim.  A  court  of  inquiry  has the  power  to  subpoena  civilian  witnesses.  A fact-finding   body   required   to   conduct   a hearing  consists  of  one  or  more  commissioned officers   and   should   have   appointed   legal counsel  for  the  proceedings.  It  is  convened by  a  written  appointing  order.  The  appointing order should direct that all testimony be taken under  oath  and/or  all  proceedings  recorded verbatim.  A  collateral  function  of  a  court  of inquiry   and   a   fact-finding   body   required   to conduct  a  hearing  is  to  provide  a  hearing  to individuals  who  have  been  designated  as parties  to  the  investigation. 9-16

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