What you need to know about the Coshoctons tribuners 2020
Posted November 18, 2020 06:24:58Military tribunings have been the subject of much discussion in recent years.
With no central government in place, and a rapidly ageing population, the Tribunals are tasked with overseeing the administration of the military.
The Coshcheons tribune in Pahrump, Nevada, has been serving the public for more than 80 years.
The public are entitled to see the presiding officer, Coshcha, but have to provide their own coronial robes and clothing.
The public also have the right to be shown the body of an accused, which was the first occasion that this was done.
But what makes the Cockoctons a special case is the fact that the presiding officers are chosen from the entire military and it is this that is responsible for making the decisions.
There are also two separate coronial courts for the defence and prosecution of the court.
The tribunal’s role is to consider charges for which a jury is not required and to determine whether a defence request to dismiss a charge is reasonable.
The first hearing is for a charge of manslaughter, which is reserved for cases of intentional homicide.
This charge is normally brought in the absence of any witnesses and is not the subject the public have to witness.
The court decides whether there is a prima facie case of manslaughter.
The presiding officer is asked to decide whether there are reasonable grounds to believe that the accused person caused the death of another person.
The judge then considers whether the defendant has committed an act or omission that amounts to manslaughter.
If the presiding Officer decides there is not sufficient evidence to convict, he/she may issue a verdict of guilty.
The jury is then discharged and the defendant is released.
The following day, the presiding Judge, who has the power to dismiss charges, makes a decision on whether to refer the case to the civilian court.
After being discharged, the accused is entitled to a review by the Public Defender’s office.
If the accused fails to appear at court, the public can then apply for a bail hearing.
The Public Defender can then refer the matter to the Military Tribuners.
A judge can issue a summons to the accused, who can then appear and answer questions.
The presiding officer may order a hearing and issue a decision.
If a defendant is not present or refuses to answer the questions, he or she can be referred to the Court of Appeals.
If no verdict is given, the defence can appeal to the Grand Jury.
The next hearing is the public’s first opportunity to see a military tribunal hearing.
This is the first opportunity for a civilian to appear and to have their case heard.
The hearing is held in the public venue in the Pahtucah Indian Community Centre, located at 1335 S. Central Ave.
The hearing is open to the public and the public are allowed to attend.
The case is then read by two military tribunists.
If a majority of the tribunants vote to convict or acquit, the case is referred to a military judge.
If they do not, the judge makes a recommendation for sentence.
The verdict is then presented to the court, which then decides whether to sentence the accused to serve the remainder of his or her sentence.
A conviction for a manslaughter charge is the only way that a person can be discharged from the military and not sentenced to jail time.
Military tribunctions are a last resort and cannot be appealed to the Public Defenders Office.