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JBLE Sexual Assault Prevention Center
U.S. Air Force Sexual Assault Prevention and Response Program U.S. Army SHARP Program 

Assistance
Sexual Assault Hurts One, But Affects All The JBLE Sexual Assault Prevention Center provides 24-hour, seven-day a week sexual assault response capability for all victims on theboth installations, and assigned geographically separated units. Anyone who feels they have been a victim of sexual assault may contact the appropriate office. 

After you contact the SARC office, you will be assigned a trained Victim Advocate. Your Victim Advocate will explain reporting options, and may meet you at the hospital for a medical evaluation, treatment and examination. It is your option to accept or decline victim advocacy.
Reporting Options
Reporting Options
Sexual assault is the most underreported crime in our society and in the Military. While the Department of Defense prefers complete reporting of sexual assaults to activate both victims' services and law enforcement actions, it recognizes that some victims desire only medical and support services and do not want command or law enforcement involvement. The Department believes its first priority is for victims to be protected, treated with dignity and respect and to receive the medical treatment, care and counseling that they deserve.

Under DoD's Confidentiality Policy, military victims of sexual assault have two reporting options -- Restricted Reporting and Unrestricted Reporting. Military retirees, dependents and other civilian victims currently may use only Unrestricted Reporting.

Learn about Restricted Reporting
Learn about Unrestricted Reporting
What Do I Do?
"I'VE BEEN SEXUALLY ASSAULTED.
What are my options?"

"MY FRIEND HAS BEEN SEXUALLY 
ASSAULTED.
What do I do?"

"SOMEONE I SUPERVISE IN THE MILITARY
HAS BEEN SEXUALLY ASSAULTED.
What do I do?"

Main Links
Definitions
Sexual Assault
The Uniform Code of Military Justice (UCMJ) in line with the federal statues defines sexual assault as the intentional sexual contact characterized by use of force, threats, intimidation, or abuse of authority or when the victim does not or cannot consent. The term includes a broad category of sexual offenses consisting of the following specific UCMJ offenses: rape, sexual assault, aggravated sexual contact, abusive sexual contact, forcible sodomy (forced oral or anal sex), or attempts to commit these acts.

Consent
"Consent" is defined as words or overt acts indicating a freely given agreement to the sexual conduct at issue by a competent person. An expression of lack of consent through words or conduct means there is no consent. Lack of verbal or physical resistance or submission resulting from the one accused use of force, threat of force, or placing another person in fear does not constitute consent. A current or previous dating relationship by itself or the manner of dress of the person involved with the accused in the sexual conduct at issue shall not constitute consent. There is no consent where the person is sleeping or incapacitated, such as due to age, alcohol or drugs, or mental incapacity.