1 edition of Taking appeals from selective service classifications. found in the catalog.
Taking appeals from selective service classifications.
|Contributions||United States. Selective Service System|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination|| p. ;|
Following petitioner's classification as a conscientious objector by his local Selective Service Board, the State Director requested an appeal. Petitioner was notified, but was not furnished with the basis for the appeal or given an opportunity to reply. The . See Oestereich v. Selective Service Bd., ante, p. U. S. F. Supp. , reversed and remanded. PER CURIAM. Appellee's draft Board rejected his claim to classification as a conscientious objector and classified him I-A. His appeals within the Selective Service System were unsuccessful.
U.S. Rostker v. Goldberg (No. ) Argued: Ma -- Decided J Decided: ___ Syllabus; Opinion, Rehnquist; Dissent, White; Dissent, Marshall; Syllabus. The Military Selective Service Act (Act) authorizes the President to require the registration for possible military service of males, but not females, the purpose of registration being to . to the Circuit Court of Appeals, their convictions were affirmed. F.2d We granted certiorari in order to resolve questions concerning the submission to the jury of evidence, to-wit, the files of the local board of the selective service system, as relevant to the charge of violation of selective service orders. U.S.
Due Process in Selective Service Appeals The appeal board is the final authority within the Selective Service Sys-tem.1 Like the local board, it is required to examine all the evidence presented by the registrant and to place him in the lowest of the nine-teen classifications presently prescribed by regulation.2 Only those classi-. (a) When the Director of Selective Service appeals to the President he shall place in the registrant's file a written statement of his reasons for taking such appeal. When an appeal is taken by the Director the registrant will be notified that the appeal has been taken, the reasons therefor, and that the registrant may appear in person before.
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Get this from a library. Taking appeals from selective service classifications. [United States. Selective Service System.;].
Appealing a Classification – A man may appeal his classification to a Selective Service Appeal Board. Postponements, Deferments, Exemptions Under emergency mobilization procedures, all registrants are considered to be classified 1-A “available for service” unless they are given a different status by Selective Service.
Selective Service registration is required by law as the first part of a fair and equitable system that, if authorized by the President and Congress, would rapidly provide personnel to the Department of Defense while at the same time providing for an Alternative Service Program for conscientious objectors.
By registering, a young man remains. Draft Board Classifications The following is a list of Selective Service classifications that could be assigned by draft boards: I-A Available for military service. I-A-0 Conscientious objector available for noncombatant military service only. I-C Member of the armed forces of the U.S., the Coast and Geodetic Survey, or the Public Health.
The Director and State Directors of Selective Service may also take appeals to a District Appeal Board to ensure fair and equitable administration of Selective Service law and regulations.
District Appeal Boards are located in each state, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam and Virgin Islands. The Lottery and Class 1-H: A Further Explanation, Volume 4 Draft information series Selective Service information series The Lottery and Class 1-H: A Further Explanation, United States.
Selective Service System: Author: United States. Selective Service System: Publisher: U.S. Government Printing Office, Original from: the University of. Medical specialist conscientious objector available for noncombatant military service 1-C Member of the Armed Forces of the United States, the Coast and Geodetic Survey, or the Public Health Service (Enl)-enlisted; (Ind)-Inducted; (Dis)-discharged 1-D Member of a Reserve component or student taking military training.
Shortly after his eighteenth birthday, Lockhart registered with the Selective Service System at Local Board No.
("the board") in Los Angeles, California. 1 As the time for induction of registrants in the appellant's age-group approached, 2 the board mailed Lockhart a Classification Questionnaire, SSS Form No. In this form, which he immediately completed and. You start your appeal by submitting a Notice of Disagreement (NOD) to the VA regional office.
If the regional office disagrees with your claim, they will send you a Statement of the Case (SOC). To appeal, you submit VA Form 9, Appeal to the Board of Veterans’ Appeals. You can authorize someone to represent you at this point. If the man falls within one of the following categories, a status information letter from Selective Service is not required if he can provide a copy of supporting documentation proving his case to your satisfaction.
Non-U.S. male who came into. To notify Selective Service, mark your change(s) on the Change Information Form attached to the Registration acknowledgment Card and mail it to Selective Service, or complete a Change of Information Form, SSS Form 2, which you can obtain at any U.S. Post Office or U.S.
Embassy or Consulate office. Induction authority expired inbut the Selective Service System remained in existence in “standby” to support the all-volunteer force in case of an emergency.
Registration was suspended early in and the Selective Service System entered into “deep standby”. While petitioner's I-A Selective Service classification was on appeal from the local board's denial of his application for exemption as a conscientious objector, petitioner surrendered his registration certificate and classification notice by leaving them, along with a statement against the war in Vietnam, on the steps of the federal building.
APPEAL PROCEDURE UNDER THE SELECTIVE. SERVICE LAW. ANDREW JACKSON LEWIS*. The Selective Training and Service Act of made. ample provision for appeals within the Selective Service. System. Section 10 (a) (2) of the Act authorized the Presi. dent of the United States to ".Author: Andrew Jackson Lewis.
MILITARY CLASSIFICATIONS. For Draftees compiled by Anne Yoder, Archivist, Swarthmore College Peace Collection. WORLD WAR I [From Selective Service Regulations, (see Subject File: Conscientious Objection/Objectors -- Government Documents)] * Conscientious Objectors: any registrant found by his Local Board to be a member of any well-recognized.
(a) When the Director of Selective Service appeals to a district appeal board he shall place in the registrant's file a written statement of his reasons for taking such appeal. When an appeal is taken by the Director, the registrant will be notified that the appeal has been taken, the reason therefor, and that the registrant may appear in person before the appeal board in accord with.
The defendant also contends that Congress created an arbitrary and discriminatory classification in violation of the Fifth and Fourteenth Amendments by requiring a conscientious objector to perform civilian work while other persons eligible for the Armed Service, but deferred for various reasons (Selective Service classifications 1-S, 1-Y, 2-S.
(Record Group ) (Bulk ) OVERVIEW OF RECORDS LOCATIONS Table of Contents ADMINISTRATIVE HISTORY HEADQUARTERS RECORDS OF THE SELECTIVE SERVICE SYSTEM Records of the Joint Army and Navy Selective Service Committee Records of the Selective Service System, Records of the Office of Selective Service.
All male U.S. citizens and male immigrant non-citizens, who are between the ages of 18 and 25 are required by law to have registered within 30 days of their 18th birthdays, and must notify Selective Service within ten days of any changes to any of the information they provided on their registration cards, Agency executive: Donald M.
Benton, Director. The Selective Service Act was reauthorized in as the Universal Military Training and Service Act, and all males age 18 to 26 were required to register for the draft.
More than million men were inducted into the armed services during the Korean War, and an additional million were inducted between and.
§ Who may appeal to a district appeal board. § Time within which registrants may appeal. § Procedures for taking an appeal. § Review by district appeal board.
§ File to be returned after appeal to the district appeal board is decided.The case is National Coalition for Men et al. v. Selective Service System et al., case numberin the U.S.
Court of Appeals for the Fifth CircuitEditing by Jack Karp.military service in World War I. Under the office of the Provost Marshal General, the Selective Service System was made up of 52 state (or territory) offices, district boards, medical advisory boards, and local boards.
These organizations were responsible for registering men, classifying them, taking into consideration needs forFile Size: KB.