The law may also apply to certain foreign non-military persons related to the visit of the armed forces (for example, family members. B, civilian employees, etc.). Such laws often deal with issues such as criminal jurisdiction, the treatment of arrested persons who turn out to be foreign military personnel absent without leave, or military deserters, dual-risk situations, etc. Some laws passed by governments may deal directly with these issues or serve as enabling laws so that separate agreements between a host country and other countries can be enforceable. Depending on the legal climate in the host country, such enabling laws may or may not be necessary. No court in the United Kingdom may be upheld with respect to the payment of a person for the purpose of serving or serving or notifying as a member of a visiting force or a member of a civilian component of such a force, with respect to the terms of that service or the dismissal of a person. (a) a certificate issued by or on behalf of a country`s competent authority, certifying that an agency, contingent or replacement of that country`s armed forces has convincing evidence of this in any proceeding before a United Kingdom court or has been indicated at some point in the certificate; and the British court is not competent in the first place when the offence arose from and within the duty officer`s obligations as a member of the visiting force (see paragraph 3, paragraph 1). Under Section 11, the appropriate authority of the visiting mission may issue a certificate from the officer who was on duty at the time of the alleged offence and that the offence was committed from and as part of that duty. This certificate is sufficient proof of this, unless proven otherwise.
(2) For the purposes of this Act, a member of a force of a country that is in the nature of a reserve or auxiliary force (whatever its name) is considered a member of that country`s armed forces as long as it is appointed to the effective service (in any form) or called for training; and any mention in that law that a person has become a member of a country`s armed forces must be interpreted accordingly. 6. In order to enable the courts and services of a country subject to this section to more effectively exercise the powers covered by Section 1 of this section, [F49, Defence Counsel], may, at the request of the competent authority of that country, from time to time, by general or special orders, members of the home forces for the arrest of a person as a member of a visiting force of that country which has rendered guilty of a criminal offence under the law of that country and handed it over to the authority of that country designated by or according to orders. [F57 (1) The subsections (1A) and (1B) of this section apply when a coronary person investigating the death of a person pursuant to Part 1 of the Coroner`s Justice Act 2009 is satisfied that the deceased had a relevant connection to a visiting team at the time of death.