U.S. Army

"Do what has to be done"

CID agent using alternate light source


Become a federal agent
and help protect the nation


Help prevent crime
within the Army community
and around the globe

Female CID agents document crime scene
"Seek diligently to discover the truth, deterred neither by fear nor prejudice"

As the U.S. Army's primary criminal investigative organization and the Department of Defense's premier investigative organization, the U.S. Army Criminal Investigation Command, commonly known as CID, is responsible for conducting criminal investigations in which the Army is, or may be, a party of interest.

Report a Crime

If you are on a U.S. Army installation and require immediate assistance, call 911 or your local Military Police. If you would like to report a crime or have information about a crime, contact us.

Learn more

Wanted by CID

CID special agents are seeking your help in solving open investigations, in some cases offering rewards of up to $25,000.00 for information leading to an arrest and conviction.

Cases in your area

Request a CID Case

Learn how to request a U.S. Army Military Police Report or CID Report of Investigation. File a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) request with the Crime Records Center.

Get report

If you have direct knowledge that explicit photos were taken of you without your consent and posted online, contact Army CID at 1-844-ARMY-CID (844-276-9243) or email CID at Army.CID.Crime.Tips@mail.mil.

Ongoing Investigations

Seeking information

Pfc. Amanda Gonzalez, 19, was found dead in her barracks room in Hanau, Germany in 2001.

$25,000 reward

Sgt. Anton R. Phillips, 31, was found stabbed to death at a forward operating base in Afghanistan on December 31, 2009.

$15,000 reward

In October 2010, the skull of an adult female was discovered in Training Area 9 on Joint Base Lewis-McChord, Washington.

$10,000 reward

Spc. Darlene Krashoc's body was found March 17, 1987 in the rear parking lot of a restaurant in Colorado Springs, Colorado.

What it takes to be a CID Special Agent

Female CID agent dusts for prints

CID Special Agents must have high moral standards and the utmost integrity. The training agents receive provide them with the technical skills that will permit them to execute any felony investigative mission with success.

  • Integrity
  • High moral standards
  • Courage to do what is right
  • Respect for and knowledge of the law

Become a CID Special Agent and join the Department of Defense's premier investigative organization. View the prerequisites to become an agent and apply today. Army CID has responded to every change by continuing to provide the timely, second-to-none investigative service that has become its trademark.

Agents in Action


Army CID is warning anyone who is involved in online dating to proceed with caution when corresponding with persons claiming to be U.S. Soldiers currently serving in Afghanistan or elsewhere. Learn more about identity theft, romance scams, sextortion and online impostors at the U.S. Army's Social Media Resources site. You can also read the Joint Service Sextortion brochure for information on the exploitation of U.S. Servicemembers.