A joint House-Senate conference has reached agreement on the final version of the 2014 Defense Authorization Bill, which includes some provisions regarding religious freedom while not including other provisions that were in the original bill. One of those provisions protects the right to proselytize:
Unless it could have an adverse impact on military readiness, unit cohesion, and good order and discipline, the Armed Forces shall accommodate individual expressions of belief of a member of the armed forces reflecting the sincerely held conscience, moral principles, or religious beliefs of the member and, in so far as practicable, may not use such expressions of belief as the basis of any adverse personnel action, discrimination, or denial of promotion, schooling, training, or assignment.
This seems quite reasonable to me. Proselytizing, in and of itself, should not be a problem. A soldier who shares his faith with another has not done anything wrong unless there is some coercion with it, such as when someone of higher rank uses his position to exert pressure on someone of lower rank. In such a case, that important first clause would be in effect because it does undermine unite cohesion and good order. But merely proselytizing is protected speech and it should be.
One provision that did not make it in would have required the Pentagon to notify the House Armed Services Committee whenever they meet with a civilian involving policy that could impact religious freedom. We could call that the anti-Mikey Weinstein rule because that is what prompted it. But the conference committee removed that provision.