It is important to begin by repeating that the significant majority of those leaving the Forces
lead constructive and productive lives after discharge and do not at any stage become
involved in the criminal justice system. More than that, the long gap between discharge
and custody for many of those who do offend makes it difficult to associate any direct
causal link between service in the Forces and imprisonment. What is clear is that the
conventional problems associated with criminal behaviour such as drug and alcohol abuse,
homelessness, a poor ability to deal with emotions, low educational attainment and financial
pressures, appear to be as common among ex-servicemen in custody as it is among the
general prison population
To be fair, @Lindermyer provided the link, I just posted an extract. I'll make sure to never to use such devious tactics as use of facts again, it's akin to cheating when up against the easily bewildered, such as @Robme
That is highly debatable, in most cases when a female has made false allegations of sexual misconduct, all they receive is a severe talking to and a slap on the wrist, very few ever face the full force of the law and get jailed.
Had he stood there in the full uniform, medals, big hat, Sam brown, sword, and more brass than a Soho tart, he would have distanced himself from the "Lads" In combats, he's "Down with the Hood" one of the chaps, as for the hands on belt pose, WTF was that about, who advised him,...Quentin Crisp,.... Lionel Blair?