• Military Legal Services

      Military Defense

      Courts Martial, Article 32, Article 15
    • Administrative Law

      Administrative Law

      Enlisted and Officer Boards, Separations, GOMOR
    • Investigations


      AR 15-6. Commander's Inquires, CID/MPI
    • Claims & Torts

      Claims / Torts

      Personal Injury, Military Accidents, Medical Malpractice
  • Personal Injury

    Military Defense Lawyer

    Serving Fort Bragg, Fort Hood & the World

    It’s your right to have a civilian military attorney. The Center for Military Law is on your side.
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Personal Injury & the Federal Tort Claims Act

Military Personal Injury

If you have been involved in an accident with a military vehicle, sustained an injury on a military installation, received property damage or injury as a result of the government’s action or failure to act, you may be entitled to compensation under the Federal Tort Claims Act (FTCA). Many accidents involving a government vehicles occur each year around the Fort Bragg area and most people are unaware how to receive compensation for their damages sustained as a result of the accident.

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Privacy Policy

This Privacy Policy governs the manner in which Center for Military Law collects, uses, maintains and discloses information collected from users (each, a "User") of the www.centerformilitarylaw.com website ("Site"). This privacy policy applies to the Site and all products and services offered by Center for Military Law.

Personal identification information

We may collect personal identification information from Users in a variety of ways, including, but not limited to, when Users visit our site, fill out a form, and in connection with other activities, services, features or resources we make available on our Site. Users may be asked for, as appropriate, name, email address. Users may, however, visit our Site anonymously. We will collect personal identification information from Users only if they voluntarily submit such information to us. Users can always refuse to supply personally identification information, except that it may prevent them from engaging in certain Site related activities.

Non-personal identification information

We may collect non-personal identification information about Users whenever they interact with our Site. Non-personal identification information may include the browser name, the type of computer and technical information about Users means of connection to our Site, such as the operating system and the Internet service providers utilized and other similar information.

Web browser cookies

Our Site may use "cookies" to enhance User experience. User's web browser places cookies on their hard drive for record-keeping purposes and sometimes to track information about them. User may choose to set their web browser to refuse cookies, or to alert you when cookies are being sent. If they do so, note that some parts of the Site may not function properly.

How we use collected information

Center for Military Law may collect and use Users personal information for the following purposes:
  • - To improve customer service
    Information you provide helps us respond to your customer service requests and support needs more efficiently.
  • - To send periodic emails
    We may use the email address to respond to their inquiries, questions, and/or other requests.
How we protect your information

We adopt appropriate data collection, storage and processing practices and security measures to protect against unauthorized access, alteration, disclosure or destruction of your personal information, username, password, transaction information and data stored on our Site.

Sharing your personal information

We do not sell, trade, or rent Users personal identification information to others. We may share generic aggregated demographic information not linked to any personal identification information regarding visitors and users with our business partners, trusted affiliates and advertisers for the purposes outlined above.

Third party websites

Users may find advertising or other content on our Site that link to the sites and services of our partners, suppliers, advertisers, sponsors, licensors and other third parties. We do not control the content or links that appear on these sites and are not responsible for the practices employed by websites linked to or from our Site. In addition, these sites or services, including their content and links, may be constantly changing. These sites and services may have their own privacy policies and customer service policies. Browsing and interaction on any other website, including websites which have a link to our Site, is subject to that website's own terms and policies.

Changes to this privacy policy

Center for Military Law has the discretion to update this privacy policy at any time. When we do, we will revise the updated date at the bottom of this page. We encourage Users to frequently check this page for any changes to stay informed about how we are helping to protect the personal information we collect. You acknowledge and agree that it is your responsibility to review this privacy policy periodically and become aware of modifications.

Your acceptance of these terms

By using this Site, you signify your acceptance of this policy. If you do not agree to this policy, please do not use our Site. Your continued use of the Site following the posting of changes to this policy will be deemed your acceptance of those changes.

Contacting us

If you have any questions about this Privacy Policy, the practices of this site, or your dealings with this site, please contact us at:
6244 Waters Edge Dr Rocky Mount, NC 27803
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

This document was last updated on July 08, 2014

Privacy policy created by Generate Privacy Policy

Tort Law

Tort LawThe Center for Military Law L.L.C. can provide an attorney to represent civilians and U.S. Military men/women in tort claims against the Federal Government under the Federal Torts Claims Act. These claims usually happen when a civilian or an off duty service-member is injured in an accident involving a military vehicle or equipment. Claims may also arise when the same individuals are using on-post facilities and they slip/fall, or are injured while using MWR equipment.

There are many ways a claim may arise and the majority come when the Federal Government either did or failed to do something resulting in someone or something being injured or damaged. Medical Malpractice Claims may arise during medical treatment provided at a military hospital. The Center for Military Law L.L.C. is prepared to represent providers/physicians throughout the administrative actions associated with Medical Malpractice Claims. These actions typically include reporting to the National Data Bank, Credentials Hearing Boards, and other Adverse Privileging/Practice Actions.

The Feres doctrine has traditionally barred active duty personnel from filing a claim against the government, but you should still seek legal counsel if you believe you have a case, especially since the law is changing rapidly with respect to the Feres doctrine.

Medical Malpractice Claims

Medical Malpractice Claims are on the rise and it is important that you have a qualified attorney assist you with the administrative actions associated with these types of claims. Bruce L. Tyler has experience as both a Claims Attorney and a Hospital Attorney, involved with all aspects of Military Medical Malpractice Claims.

Military Accidents

If you were involved in an accident with a Military Vehicle and have sustained personal injury or property damage, you may be entitled to compensation under the Federal Torts Claims Act. As a Claims Attorney for the U.S. Army, Bruce L. Tyler has adjudicated millions of dollars in claims against the U.S. Army and is prepared to represent your interests in your claim.

The Army and Sexual Misconduct Cases


Since the release of the documentary “The Invisible War,” Congress and the President of the United States have placed strong emphasis and influence on prosecuting sexual assault cases. In fact, the punitive articles of the Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ) have been changed to broaden the acts that constitute sexual assault and misconduct. The influence and changes to the UCMJ have led to an increase in sexual assault charges, especially at Fort Bragg, NC.

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Terms of Service

Please read these Terms of Service ("Terms", "Terms of Service") carefully before using the http://www.centerformilitarylaw.com website (the "Service") operated by Center for Military Law ("us", "we", or "our").

Your access to and use of the Service is conditioned on your acceptance of and compliance with these Terms. These Terms apply to all visitors, users and others who access or use the Service.

By accessing or using the Service you agree to be bound by these Terms. If you disagree with any part of the terms then you may not access the Service.

Links To Other Web Sites

Our Service may contain links to third-party web sites or services that are not owned or controlled by Center for Military Law.

Center for Military Law has no control over, and assumes no responsibility for, the content, privacy policies, or practices of any third party web sites or services. You further acknowledge and agree that Center for Military Law shall not be responsible or liable, directly or indirectly, for any damage or loss caused or alleged to be caused by or in connection with use of or reliance on any such content, goods or services available on or through any such web sites or services.

We strongly advise you to read the terms and conditions and privacy policies of any third-party web sites or services that you visit.


We may terminate or suspend access to our Service immediately, without prior notice or liability, for any reason whatsoever, including without limitation if you breach the Terms.

All provisions of the Terms which by their nature should survive termination shall survive termination, including, without limitation, ownership provisions, warranty disclaimers, indemnity and limitations of liability.

Governing Law

These Terms shall be governed and construed in accordance with the laws of North Carolina, United States, without regard to its conflict of law provisions and excluding the United Nations Convention on Contracts for the International Sale of Goods (CISG).

Our failure to enforce any right or provision of these Terms will not be considered a waiver of those rights. If any provision of these Terms is held to be invalid or unenforceable by a court, the remaining provisions of these Terms will remain in effect. These Terms constitute the entire agreement between us regarding our Service, and supersede and replace any prior agreements we might have between us regarding the Service.


We reserve the right, at our sole discretion, to modify or replace these Terms at any time. If a revision is material we will try to provide at least 30 days notice prior to any new terms taking effect. What constitutes a material change will be determined at our sole discretion.

By continuing to access or use our Service after those revisions become effective, you agree to be bound by the revised terms. If you do not agree to the new terms, please stop using the Service.

Contact Us

If you have any questions about these Terms, please contact us.


CID MIP InvestigationsCID/MPI Investigations

If you are being investigated by CID, MPI, or the MP's, it is important you have an attorney preserve your rights and guide you through the investigative process before making any statement or giving consent for a search!

The Military Police Corps is the uniformed law enforcement branch of the United States Army. Investigations are conducted by Military Police Investigators or the United States Army Criminal Investigation Command (USACIDC), both of which report to the Provost Marshal General. CID does not charge subjects of investigations with crimes. CID investigates allegations of wrongdoing and once an investigation is completed, turns the findings over to the appropriate command and legal authority for disposition and adjudication. Once a person is charged with a crime, that information may become public record through an Article 32 Hearing, Courts Martial etc.

CID Special Agents primarily investigate felony-level crime across the Army and provide investigative support to field commanders. They conduct a wide variety of investigations to include deaths, sexual assault, armed robbery, procurement fraud, computer crimes, counter-drug operations and war crimes. CID agents also provide counter-terrorism support, criminal intelligence support, force protection, forensic laboratory investigative support, and protective services for key Department of Defense and senior Army leadership.

AR 15-6 Investigations

If you are being investigated by a AR 15-6 Investigating Officer, it is important you have an attorney preserve your rights and guide you through the investigative process before making any statement or giving consent for a search!

AR 15-6 procedures generally govern investigations requiring detailed fact gathering and analysis and recommendations based on those facts. An "investigation" is simply the process of collecting information for the command, so that the command can make an informed decision. AR 15-6 sets forth procedures for both informal and formal investigations.

Informal investigations usually have a single investigating officer who conducts interviews and collects evidence. In contrast, formal investigations normally involve due process hearings for a designated respondent before a board of several officers. Formal procedures are required whenever a respondent is designated.

Commander’s Inquiries

If you are being investigated by an Investigating Officer conducting a Commander's Inquiry, it is important you have an attorney preserve your rights and guide you through the investigative process before making any statement or giving consent for a search!

If a commander receives information that a member of his or her command is accused or suspected of committing an offense or offenses triable by court-martial, the immediate commander is required to make or cause to be made a preliminary inquiry into the charges or suspected offenses. This preliminary inquiry is usually informal.

In the case of simple, minor offenses the inquiry may simply be a matter of the commander obtaining information from the suspected offender’s chain of command. In complex or serious cases the commander should seek the assistance of law enforcement investigators when conducting the preliminary inquiry.

The CFML is fully versed with all types of Military Law and can help you with your defense. Contact us today.

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Criminal Lawyer

Criminal Law

Attorneys provided for Courts-Martial, Article 32's, Article 15’s, CID/MPI & AR 15-6 Investigations Commander’s Inquiries & more. Criminal Law

Administrative Law

Administrative Law

Enlisted Separations and Boards, Officer Elimination, Show Cause Boards, Boards of Inquiry, GOMORs and other Administrative actions.

Tort Law

Tort Law

We represent civilians and U.S. Military men/women in tort claims against the Federal Government under the Federal Torts Claims Act. Tort Law

Military Investigations


Our Attorneys are experienced in CID/MPI Investigations, AR 15-6 Investigations, and Commander’s Inquiries as well as other Investigations.

Business Hours

Our Legal Team is
available 24 Hours a day
by phone or email
Office Hours:
Monday-Friday: By Appointment Only
Weekend: Closed

Contact Us

Our Offices

  • Fort Bragg Lawyer

    Fayetteville, NC

    111 Lamon Street, Suite 122
  • (By Appointment Only)
  • Serving Fort Bragg, Fort Hood and the World.
    Call: (844) 367-2365 (FOR-CFML)

Military Lawyer Fort Bragg

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