you may want to look at that paperwork.
You want to look at what you signed.
If you waived your right to a board, then you are done...once you waived you can not un-waive it. They can rely on your initial waiver (of the board). Once you waive your right to a board, the Navy can separate you without a board.
You can certainly waive your right to help from NCIS...that is a separate matter.
But that is not going to stop NCIS from investigating or the command from pursuing charges.
This has to do with how military justice works...it is much like the civilian system, in that a single person has "discretion" or the ability to prosecute or not prosecute. IN the civilian system, this person is the prosecutor. IN the military it is the commander. In both they have the final say. So, like in the civilian system when a person makes a criminal accusation, and they withdraws it, the prosecutor can continue to prosecute if they feel it is best.
The commander has the same power.
In your case, your recourse is to request to speak to the commander. The ship commander, or if you are at a shore command, your commanding officer
. They have the final say on how your case progresses. They are the ones who can discharge you
As I mentioned prior, there is no legal means to force them to discharge you prior to your end of contract. But you can certainly request it.
BotXXXXX XXXXXne: you can make this request to your commanding officer...they have the final say.
If you feel they are being unfair? You can file a complaint with your congressman...congress has oversight over the military and can investigate complaints of unfair treatment.