AFI 44-120 PDF

Rod Powers Updated November 29, Members of the Air Force are held to the highest standards of discipline and behavior, both on and off duty. Individuals who experience problems related to substance abuse SA will receive counseling and treatment as needed; however, all Air Force members are held accountable for unacceptable behavior. Air Force policy is to prevent drug abuse among its personnel. Failing this, the Air Force is responsible for identifying and treating drug abusers and disciplining or discharging those who use or promote illegal or improper use of drugs.

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Rod Powers Updated November 29, Members of the Air Force are held to the highest standards of discipline and behavior, both on and off duty.

Individuals who experience problems related to substance abuse SA will receive counseling and treatment as needed; however, all Air Force members are held accountable for unacceptable behavior. Air Force policy is to prevent drug abuse among its personnel. Failing this, the Air Force is responsible for identifying and treating drug abusers and disciplining or discharging those who use or promote illegal or improper use of drugs.

The Air Force has an integrated set of policies and programs that have evolved over 20 years for substance abuse to help with the prevention and the treatment of SA. Minimize the negative consequences of substance misuse and abuse to the individual, family, and organization. Provide comprehensive education and treatment to individuals who experience problems attributed to substance misuse or abuse.

Restore function and return identified substance abusers to unrestricted duty status or to assist them in their transition to civilian life, as appropriate. Policy on Drug Abuse Drug abuse is defined as the wrongful, illegal or illicit use of a controlled substance, prescription medication, over-the-counter medication or intoxicating substance other than alcohol or the possession, distribution or introduction onto a military installation of any controlled substance.

Air Force members are also prohibited from possessing, selling, or using drug paraphernalia. The Air Force does not tolerate such conduct; therefore, drug abuse can lead to criminal prosecution resulting in a punitive discharge or administrative actions, including, separation or discharge under other than honorable conditions.

Steroid Abuse in the Air Force Steroids are synthetic substances related to the male hormone testosterone. These substances have two effects: the androgenic, which causes the body to become more male, even if the user is female; and the anabolic, which builds tissue.

The illicit use of anabolic steroids by military members is an offense punishable under the UCMJ. Air Force personnel involved with steroids will be treated in the same manner as with any other illicit drug use. Policy on Alcohol Abuse The Air Force recognizes alcoholism as a preventable, progressive, treatable, and non-compensable disease that affects the entire family. Air Force policy is to prevent alcohol abuse and alcoholism among its personnel and their family members.

Air Force members must always maintain Air Force standards of behavior, performance, and discipline. Failure to meet these standards is based on demonstrated unacceptable performance and conduct, rather than solely on the use of alcohol.

Commanders must respond to unacceptable behavior or performance with appropriate corrective actions.

Identifying Substance Abusers The Air Force has five methods for identifying substance abusers in the service. Some methods are the same as you would find in employment outside of the military services. Receives treatment for an injury or illness that may be the result of SA.

Is suspected of abusing substances. Is admitted as a patient for alcohol or drug detoxification. All military personnel are subject to testing regardless of grade, status or position. Military members may receive an order or voluntarily consent to provide urine samples at any time. Military members who fail to comply with an order to provide a urine sample are subject to punitive action under the UCMJ. Commanders must refer individuals identified as positive—as a result of drug testing—for a Security Authority SA assessment.

Medical Purposes Results of any examination conducted for a valid medical purpose including emergency medical treatment, periodic physical examination and other such examinations necessary for diagnostic or treatment purposes may be used to identify drug abusers. Results may be used to refer a member for a SA evaluation, as evidence to support disciplinary action under the UCMJ, or administrative discharge action. These results may also be considered on the issue of characterization of discharge in separation proceedings.

Self-Identification Air Force members with SA problems are encouraged to seek assistance from the unit commander, first sergeant, SA counselor or a military medical professional. Self-identification is reserved for members who are not currently under investigation or pending action as a result of an alcohol-related incident. An Air Force member may voluntarily disclose evidence of personal drug use or possession to the unit commander, first sergeant, SA counselor or a military medical professional.

Commanders will grant limited protection for Air Force members who reveal this information with the intention of entering treatment. Commanders may not use voluntary disclosure against a member in an action under the UCMJ or when weighing characterization of service in a separation. Disclosure is not voluntary if the Air Force member has previously been: Apprehended for drug involvement.

Placed under investigation for drug abuse. Ordered to give a urine sample as part of the drug-testing program in which the results are still pending or have been returned as positive. Advised of a recommendation for administrative separation for drug abuse. Entered into treatment for drug abuse. Self-identified members will enter the ADAPT assessment process and will be held to the same standards as others entering SA education, counseling and treatment programs.

Separation and Discharge for Substance Abuse Separation or discharge based on substance abuse may be recommended by commanders. A recommendation is based on documentation that reflects a failure to meet Air Force standards. A discharge may be recommended if a member with an alcohol problem refuses to take part in the ADAPT Program or fails to complete treatment successfully, though unsuccessful completion of the ADAPT Program cannot be based solely upon failure to maintain abstinence if abstinence has been established as a treatment goal or requirement.

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AFI 44-120 PDF

This assignment of error is without merit. Wink argued ; Colonel Douglas H. Though not specifically mentioned in this chapter, all disorders neglects to the prejudice of good order and discipline in the armed forces, [and] all conduct of a nature to bring discredit upon the armed forces. The article provides, in pertinent part: Two, the accused was randomly selected afk computer to be tested on 19 October The Chief called the appellant back, asked if he was trying to intimidate him by his glare and told him not to try to intimidate him. The officer and enlisted members convicted him, contrary to his pleas, of wrongfully using cocaine and of disorderly conduct, in violation of Articles a andUniform Code of Military Justice.

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