The Hatch Act does not apply to U.S. uniformed service personnel, although it does apply to Department of Defense officials and Department of Homeland Security agents to directly support the U.S. Coast Guard. Members of the U.S. Armed Forces are subject to department of defense directive 1344.10 (DoDD 1344.10), political activities of members of the armed forces, and the spirit and intent of this directive are virtually the same as those of the Hatch Act for federal officials. By mutual agreement between the Minister of Defence and the Minister of Homeland Security, DoDD 1344.10 also applies to uniformed coast guard officers at all times, whether they work in the Department of Homeland Security or as part of the Navy under the Ministry of Defence. As a directive, DoDD 1344.10 is considered an order or regulation in the same category and military personnel who violate its rules may be considered a violation of Section 92 (non-compliance with the order or regulation) of the Single Code of Military Justice.    Federal public servants may run in bipartisan elections, i.e. when no candidate is identified by the party.  This type of election is used by most municipalities and school authorities in the United States.
 Knowingly, the participation in any political activity of anyone who has business in front of his or her labour office asks or discourages you from giving money to political campaigns, political parties or political groups. The U.S. special adviser`s office said Kellyanne Conway, an adviser to the president, had violated the Hatch Act twice: one in the 2017 Alabama Senate elections, and another on « Meet the Press » with his comment on former White House spokesman Sean Spicer with « alternative facts » assuming that Trump had « the largest public ever to have any inaugural testimony. » The Hatch Act of 1939, An Act to Prevent Pernicious Political Activities, is a U.S. federal law. Its main provision prohibits public service employees from participating in certain forms of political activity, with the exception of the president and vice-president of the executive of the federal government. It became on August 2, 1939 in law. It was named after Senator Carl Hatch of New Mexico.  The last amendment took place in 2012.
An employee who violates the act is subject to the removal of his position and the loss of salary.