You may not have gotten in so much trouble about the adultery. But it appears they may now have some evidence that you lied in an official statement. This is what can be a classic, "it's not the crime but the cover-up" that gets the person into more trouble than might have been if you had exercised your right to silence.
At a minimum I'd expect them to be seeking an Article 15, possibly even a court-martial. You mention "graphic pictures." How were they sent? If sent over a military AKO...
Administrative law would deal with administrative hearings such as those where a medical care provider is being recommended for a loss of licence or limits. But "administrative law" is a generic phrase to cover the practice and procedure before an agency, for example a licencing agency.
Retaliation for using the IG, Congress, or Art. 138 is a crime, and is prohibited by statute.
You should monitor for this and it can be a separate cause for complaint.
It is not unusual for investigators in the very early stages to disclose little about a complaint.
At some point they will have to disclose the full nature of the accusations.
Until then you should remain silent and not make any statements to anyone about this, and you should get a lawyer and tell the investigators/command...
No it's not confidential. That is the same if it were a statement made to the opposing counsel by your own lawyer if you had one.
A good reason to have a lawyer of your own is advice on what should or should not be said to the other side.
Your rights would be the same as any other person who wants a divorce.
You are entitled to some support money so long as he is in the military. If he doesn't cooperate then you can report that to his commander.
You can report the abuse to Army CID on post at Fort Lee. You can also get free legal assistance for general information about divorcing from the base legal assistance office at Fort Lee.
Yes there was likely an error in how the flag was handled. Especially because it appears he was able to PCS in the face of a (likely) non-transferable flag.
Also, it does appear she had no basis to flag him, so there may be a "complaint," there and that may have some impact on the other issues.
It will depend on how they intend to take disciplinary action what his rights are.
It's not clear what his breathalyzer level is?
It will depend on which equipment they used. I have had some success...
That sounds like an unlawful order and not something "his sergeant" can order anyway.
He should file a complaint with the Army Inspector General, AFTER he first brings it up with his First Sergeant and Commander. He should use the chain of command initially. As part of working his way up the chain he should ask for a written counseling statement as to the supposed reasons for this order.
If he gets no response from the command, then it's time to go to the IG.
He should also go to the Base...