The case of United States v. Wilkerson gained noteriety, and has led to additional motivations for military justice reform.
If the piece from Stars & Stripes is correct, Emails show general warned against reversing Wilkerson verdict, LtCol Wilkerson may still be in trouble and his Air Force career may still be in jeopardy.
Franklin’s memo, released in early April, had also included his doubts that Wilkerson, an apparent family man and fine officer who’d been selected to be a colonel, would commit sexual assault, particularly in his own home with his wife and child nearby.
Two weeks later, the Air Force was investigating whether Wilkerson had years before, when he was a major, engaged in an extramarital affair that produced a child. In June, the Air Force confirmed that he had.
That investigation was also posted online this week. It concluded that in addition to having committed adultery, Wilkerson had apparently misused government resources. “[G]iven his position, and the appearance of the use of government resources (an F-16) to facilitate the adulterous encounter while on a TDY, I have concluded this conduct is of a nature to bring discredit on the armed forces,” according to the unnamed investigator who wrote the report. (Emphasis added.)
Here is a link to the report referenced in the piece by Nancy Montgomery.
The issues appear to be the adultery (outside the statute of limitations, but not a bar to AdSep).
The IO nicely sets out the administrative actions that might be taken, and also a good analysis of which may or may not be appropriate.
(Update: there are two documents in the FOIA release that follow the adultery investigation. Interesting reading.)