Military Criminal Defense Lawyers Serving Active-Duty Personnel at Scott Air Force Base in Belleville, IL.

Led by a former member of the U.S. Army Judge Advocate General’s Corps (JAG), Crisp and Associates Military Law is a criminal defense law firm that represents active-duty military personnel in military criminal matters. If you are stationed at Scott Air Force Base and have been charged with a crime or are facing disciplinary action by the Air Force, we can help protect your job and your freedom. Call now for a free consultation with one of our experienced military attorneys.

While facing criminal charges is a serious matter for anyone, for members of the military, mounting a successful defense takes on heightened importance. Facing a court-martial, Article 15 non-judicial proceeding, or administrative separation hearing can lead to severe consequences, and to protect your freedom, your status in the military, and your family’s future, you need an experienced attorney on your side.

The defense attorneys at Crisp and Associates Military Law bring decades of legal experience to representing members of the Air Force in military criminal matters. We have experience representing servicemen, servicewomen, and officers stationed at Scott AFB, Illinois and elsewhere around the world, and founding attorney Jonathan Crisp served in the U.S. Army Judge Advocate General’s Corps (JAG) in Germany before entering private practice. We understand what is at risk, and we know how to protect your career, your freedom, and your future. To start building your defense, contact us today.

What We Do

If you are stationed at Scott Air Force Base and are under investigation or facing charges, we are here to help you. With more than 75 years of combined legal experience, our attorneys have represented numerous servicemen and servicewomen stationed worldwide in cases involving:

About Scott Air Force Base

Home of 375th Air Mobility Wing, Scott Air Force Base is located near the towns of Belleville and O’Fallon, Illinois. Encompassing more than 3,500 acres in St. Clair County, Scott AFB is located near Interstate 64, at Route 158, less than 20 miles from St. Louis, MO. Scott AFB supports a population of over 55,000 active duty, reserve, dependent and civilian personnel, including 39,000 area retirees.

Facilities within the boundaries of Scott AFB include shopping, lodging, dining and entertainment, including a golf course, bowling alley and movie theater. However the majority of Scott Air Force base is devoted to supporting mission objectives, supporting two runways capable of accommodating various aircraft, including C-21 Learjets, C-12F and KC-135R air refueling aircraft.

Scott Air Force Base is home to the 18th Air Force Headquarters, Air Mobile Command’s “Showcase Wing” and only numbered air force, which commands more than 400 aircraft. Scott AFB is responsible for providing airlift, aerial refueling, over 9,000 yearly aeromedical evacuations around the world and setting policy and retaining control of logistics for the U.S. military. Scott Air Force Base also serves as co-headquarters for the

U.S. Army-lead Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command tasked with coordinating military assets and commercial transportation to facilitate the flow of military cargo and goods, worldwide.

The units and tenants stationed at Scott Air Force Base include:

  • 18th Air Force Headquarters
  • 618th Air Operations Center (Tanker Airlift Control Center)
  • 375th Air Mobility Wing
  • 375th Medical Group
  • 126th Air Refueling Wing
  • U.S. Army, Military Surface Deployment and Distribution Command (SDDC)
  • 932nd Airlift Wing Headquarters
  • USAF Network Integration Center Headquarters
  • Various other units and tenant organizations

What to Do After an Arrest at Scott Air Force Base

If you have been arrested on suspicion of DUI, possession of a controlled substance, sexual assault, theft, or any other crime at Scott AFB, there are a number of steps you need to take immediately. Following an arrest, you should:

  • Exercise Your Article 31 Rights – The Right to Remain Silent. Once you have been arrested, you have the right to remain silent, and it is important that you do so. CID or Military Police will likely use a number of different tactics to try to get you to admit guilt, but you do not have to (and should not) say anything that could be used against you until you speak with an attorney.
  • Exercise Your Right to Legal Representation. The one thing that you should say is that you want to talk to a lawyer. You have the right to legal representation, and having an attorney present during your interrogation will help ensure that you do not say anything or make any other mistakes that could jeopardize your defense.
  • Avoid Speaking with Anyone About Your Case. In addition to exercising your right to remain silent with the CID or Military Police, you should also avoid speaking with anyone else about your case. Cellmates, friends, and even family members could become witnesses for the government, and it is imperative that you avoid giving prosecutors access – directly or indirectly – to anything that could be used against you.

Who We Are

Crisp and Associates Military Law is a military criminal defense law firm that focuses exclusively on representing enlisted service members and military officers in criminal matters. Along with former Army JAG lawyer Jonathan Crisp, our team includes a veteran former police officer with specialized training in forensic science, and a former number one rated Senior Defense Counsel in the Air Force, each of whom bring unique insights to defending clients in military court, including courts martial and administrative separation proceedings.

Meet our criminal defense lawyers:

Contact Crisp and Associates Military Law for a Free Initial Consultation

If you would like more information about what our attorneys can do to help you, contact Crisp and Associates Military Law for a free initial consultation. To speak with an experienced criminal defense lawyer in confidence, call (888) 811-6416 or inquire online now.