Haight's removal from European Command was not disclosed.
It was first revealed in July by USA TODAY, which received the Army inspector general's report Wednesday after a Freedom of Information Act request.
David Haight, Army Ranger, decorated combat veteran and family man, held a key post in Europe this spring and a future with three, maybe four stars.
The Army hauled him back to Washington, reprimanded him based on an internal investigation and put him a placeholder job awaiting retirement.
Austin assumed his late father's contract as empresario, or developer of settlements in the Mexican province of Tejas. Austin was to be rewarded for his services with land, titles and military powers over the colony.
His colony, and those proposed by other empresarios, would serve to reinforce Mexico's claim to Texas and act as a buffer between the hostile Comanche Indians and Hispanic settlements at San Antonio de Bexar and Laredo.
Jennifer Armstrong, 49, a government employee, said she and Haight had been involved in the torrid love affair that began more than 10 years ago in Baghdad and ended this spring. His secret discovered, Haight was investigated by the Army inspector general, who issued a report in April, and fired him in May from his job running operations and plans at U. European Command, the Pentagon’s front-line bulwark against Russia.
This ability must be proven before a man becomes a Ranger." Stephen F. and Europe who would be given land if, among other conditions, they agreed to become Mexican citizens, adopt the Catholic religion and learn to speak Spanish.
Homer Garrison, Jr., long-time director of the Texas Department of Public Safety, once described the men who have worn the silver or gold star of the Texas Rangers, the oldest state law enforcement agency in North America.
The Rangers have a heritage that began with the earliest settlements in Texas.
A board will determine the rank that he last served honorably.
A demotion to colonel or lower would cost him tens of thousands of dollars a year.