Why was Hawkeye acquitted but Bucky not

Location: Cozy gazebo
Incredible Hulk # 282 / Hulk Condor TB # 14

Cover: Al Milgrom, Joe Sinnott
US: Again, Arsenal!
Initial release: April 1983
Author: Bill Mantlo
Illustrator: Sal Buscema
Ink: Joe Sinnott

In the Omnivac space station, the leader sits like the phantom of the opera at a large organ and plays a strange, mathematical melody.
His calculations turn out to be correct. The Hulk is no longer a threat because his powers no longer change as long as they are controlled by Banner.
On Earth, Bruce Banner is asked by Tony Stark to move into Avengers HQ. Rick sees this as a personal affront to Bruce and freaks out.
The move, however, is best for everyone involved as there is always a risk of old enemies trying to attack the Hulk.
Bruce and Betreet are moving into the Avengers HQ, which is a high security zone. You are only allowed to stay in certain areas and you are not allowed to film, which of course annoys you.
In the Bahamas, Betty is lying on the beach and can't forget Bruce Banner. Her father, General Ross, tries to comfort her.
In Avengers Manison there is a debate between Bruce Banner and She-Hulk. She is not angry with him that he became She-Hulk through his blood transfusion, but rather grateful. Before that, she was just a weak woman, a victim. She loves being green and fighting super villains as a member of the Avengers.
While they are still talking, Jarvis calls for help. Arsenal, the living weapon, has freed itself from the Manison's vaulted cellar and threatens the butler.
Arsenal, the killer robot, was built by Howard Stark during World War II.
First, She-Hulk pounces on the robot. The Hulk stays behind and watches. However, when Jen is knocked out, Bruce gets angry and pounces on the robot. His anger helps him gain the upper hand and destroy the robot.
This is also testified by the avengers who watched the last part of the fight.
Banner is ready for the leader whose space station Tony Stark has since located.

In this issue, Bruce Banner and Jen Walters, his cousin, who became a She-Hulk through a blood transfusion from Banners' contaminated blood, met for the first time.
Mantlo clearly shows here that the wild, brainless Hulk is the angrier, stronger one. She-Hulk seems to live by this motto too, because twice during the fight she tells her cousin not to call her Jen. She fights here as the Savage She-Hulk.
The robot actually only serves to show this. However, it remains unclear whether he was a real threat or whether the Avengers activated him for training purposes.
In the letters to the editor for this issue, readers wonder whether She-Hulk is justified as an independent character and write that Al Milgrom is leaving the series to devote himself to other projects.

The transformation steps of the Hulk have recently been shown in a large panel. Light and shadow are also used well here.