I'm not sure what you're trying to argue. As far as the judicial system, sure. Due process runs its course and the innocent person isn't charged or convicted of a crime. You can't really argue with the Navy/USAF using an arrest as a criteria for rejecting someone's application. Maybe it's not fair, but they have to draw generalizations which would include arrest as a possible indicator of trouble in a potential candidate. I would imagine if you looked at the statistical data, people who have been arrested are more likely to have other problems. Either way you look at it, the Navy can afford to be picky with who it lets in right now, and that's a criteria they've chosen to cull the herd of applicants. When the pendulum swings the other way and the Navy is hurting for people, then they can afford to look at each individual's circumstances.