Thank you for trusting your question to JA today. I am a licensed attorney with over a decade of law practice and over 20 years of experience in the legal field. I’m happy to be of assistance.
The JFW isn't really the issue. Instead, it would be your RE code which would indicate if you would be eligible to receive a waiver. The JFW just indicates erroneous enlistment (not fraudulent) which traditionally concerns a medical condition that arose and, if it had been known about before you enlisted, you would not have been able to join or you wouldn't have been able to join until the medical issue was resolved.
What you have to understand about waivers though is that they are not a right. The only way you'd be able to obtain a waiver is to find a recruiter that would actually be willing to process it. There is no way for you to submit a waiver. It must be submitted by a recruiter, and they can't be compelled to submit them.
This is going to be a recruiter to recruiter determination, made on a case by case basis, determined by each individual recruiters need. There are so many applicants right now and so few jobs that waivers really aren't being processed right now, because recruiters don't need to use them to meet their numbers. Fully qualified people that don't need waivers are being turned away because the applicants exceed the jobs.
I wish I could give you a more definitive course here, but there just isn't one. The only way you get a waiver is if you find a recruiter willing to process one.
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