It depends, but probably. If the unit members are acting pursuant to a valid order, then yes, they can enter your home to execute the seizure. Generally, police will need a warrant. This can be an especially difficult area of the law, given the nuances of what authorization or justification the command or police are using. As always, we do not recommend willfully refusing to comply. We do recommend you read this post for more information and that you seek the advice of experienced counsel to field this issue and the broader context of what you may be facing in an investigation.
Being a former service member herself and working exclusively on military cases, Ms. Stewart has amassed experience to help in the following areas of the UCMJ:
When faced with the decision of hiring a UCMJ specialist, Ms. Stewart’s former clients explain all that is necessary about her commitment to their case and her expertise in handling the toughest legal battles. Learn more about her unique abilities in the words of her clients, peers, and military judges.