For their actions during protests after the arrest of the former prime minister Imran Khan in May, the Pakistani army has dismissed three senior officers.
The uncommon press release merely stated that the officers had failed to protect army property without naming any of them.
Mr. Khan's supporters accuse the Pakistani military, which has significant political sway, of being responsible for the removal of their leader.
A nationwide uprising resulted from Mr. Khan's arrest on corruption-related charges. .
Thousands of Mr. Khan's supporters tore through military structures across the nation, torching them, including an army general's home. In the protests, at least eight people died.
After the incident, more than 5,000 people were detained; however, the majority of them were later released.
But after two inquiries conducted by major generals, more than 100 people, including civilians, are still being tried in military court.
Major General Ahmad Sharif Chaudry stated at a press conference on Monday where the dismissals were announced, "We had to find out what had gone wrong.
He added that fifteen other officials had received punishment.
He claimed that a number of people, including army officers' wives, are being tried for allegedly encouraging the violence.
He only stated that those being tried "have the right of access to civil lawyers" and "have the right of appeal," without specifying how many of those being tried are civilian or military officials.
Human rights organizations have expressed concern about the injustice of trying civilians in military courts.
According to Amnesty International, military courts in Pakistan conduct "grossly unfair trials" against civilians that lack transparency and due process and involve coerced confessions.
Three petitions challenging the trial have been submitted to the Supreme Court of Pakistan, including one from Mr. Khan's political party.
The army has named the 70-year-old former prime minister in at least two criminal cases over the protest and charged Mr. Khan's PTI party leaders with premeditated arson.
Khan was removed from power last year in a vote of no confidence. A large portion of the public views Mr. Khan as a political outsider who is unaffected by corruption.
Since then, Mr. Khan has fought with the Pakistani military on numerous occasions, accusing them of attempting to remove him from office. The army disputes Mr. Khan's accusations.
The military has maintained a tight grip on national policy for many years, either directly or through civilian governments.