Synonyms for afosi or Related words with afosi

uspis              usacidc              oig              lvmpd              inscom              ussocom              fdle              osbi              sfpd              dgfi              bortac              jpac              psyops              marsoc              forscom              mpfu              dgse              dpko              sdece              odni              cfnis              counterdrug              jtf              sisde              specops              sismi              hcso              clookie              jttf              ncoic              fbi              antiterrorist              jsoc              plainclothes              afrotc              uscybercom              sebin              opsec              comsublant              psyop              usafss              ncavc              smersh              secnav              gcsb              aetc              tradoc              bndd              cincsac              mdpd             



Examples of "afosi"
In addition to the AFOSI headquarters at Quantico, Virginia, AFOSI has eight field investigations regions. Seven of the Regions are aligned with Air Force major commands:
While the regions serve the investigative needs of those aligned major commands, all AFOSI units and personnel remain independent of those commands. In the AFOSI chains of command each region is directly under the AFOSI Headquarters. Such organizational independence is intended to ensure unbiased investigations.
Simmons was appointed Commander of the AFOSI in June 2005, after serving as Vice Commander from March 2004. In May 2009, he also told CBS that the AFOSI actively protecting against hacker threats against the Air Force and United States.
Prior to joining the ODNI, Mr. Butler was Executive Director of the U.S. Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI), at Andrews Air Force Base, MD. In this capacity he served as adviser to the AFOSI Commander, oversaw the AFOSI Special Investigations Career Program and was responsible for executive-level policy coordination, liaison, and representation to national and international organizations.
In June 2016, a report was released regarding his role in AFOSI investigations from 2011.
AFOSI was founded August 1, 1948, at the suggestion of Congress to consolidate investigative activities in the Air Force. Secretary of the Air Force W. Stuart Symington created AFOSI and patterned it after the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI). He appointed Special Agent Joseph Carroll, a senior FBI official and assistant to FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover, as the first AFOSI commander and charged him with providing independent, unbiased and centrally directed investigations of criminal activity in the Air Force. Carroll later became the first director of the Defense Intelligence Agency. As of 2007, the AFOSI has 2,900 employees. After pilot training, AFOSI remains the second-most requested career choice in the U.S. Air Force for officers.
Dyess AFB is also home to several tenant units, including Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI) Detachment 222.
The United States Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI or OSI) is a U.S. federal law enforcement agency that reports directly to the Office of the Secretary of the Air Force. Operating worldwide, AFOSI provides independent criminal investigative, counterintelligence and protective service operations outside of the traditional military chain of command. AFOSI proactively identifies, investigates and neutralizes, serious criminal, terrorist, and espionage threats to personnel and resources of the U.S. Air Force and the Department of Defense, thereby protecting the national security of the United States.
AFOSI has numerous specialists who are invaluable in the successful resolution of investigations. They include technical specialists, polygraphers, behavioral scientists, computer experts and forensic advisers.
Dana A. Simmons is a retired United States Air Force brigadier general who formerly served as the commander of the U.S. Air Force Office of Special Investigations, the investigative agency of the USAF. He took command of the AFOSI in June 2005. Prior to that, he was the Vice Commander of the AFOSI from March 2004 to June 2005. In March 2010, he ceded command to Kevin J. Jacobsen.
Carney was finally apprehended after the fall of the Berlin Wall by the agents of the Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI) on the 22nd of April, 1991 in the Friedrichshain district of Berlin.
Lieutenant General Joseph Francis Carroll (March 19, 1910 – January 20, 1991) was the founding director of the Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA), and the Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI).
"Mirage Men" is about how the US government used mythology to cover up their advanced technology. It prominently features Richard Doty, a retired Special Agent who worked for AFOSI, the United States Air Force Office of Special Investigation.
On February 15, 2008, Wonggoun was transferred to the custody of the AFOSI Detachment 303 at Travis AFB; because OSI investigators believed that Sopha was killed on base, Marin County relinquished legal jurisdiction to the Air Force.
At the regional level are subordinate units called field investigations squadrons, detachments, and operating locations. There are more than 160 AFOSI units worldwide including Jordan, Saudi Arabia, Yemen, Iraq, Afghanistan and other Middle East locations.
A significant amount of AFOSI investigative resources are assigned to fraud (or economic crime) investigations. These include violations of the public trust involving Air Force contracting matters, appropriated and nonappropriated funds activities, computer systems, pay and allowance matters, environmental matters, acquiring and disposing of Air Force property, and major administrative irregularities. AFOSI uses fraud surveys to determine the existence, location and extent of fraud in Air Force operations or programs. It also provides briefings to base and command-level resource managers to help identify and prevent fraud involving Air Force or DOD resources.
Kevin J. Jacobsen (born January 29, 1958) is a United States Air Force Brigadier General who served as the Commander of the Office of Special Investigations, also known as AFOSI at HQ AFOSI located at the Russell Knox Building in Virginia. This field operating agency is responsible for providing commanders of U.S. Air Force activities independent, professional investigative services regarding fraud, counterintelligence and major criminal matters. The investigations are conducted by a worldwide network of military and civilian special agents stationed at major U.S. Air Force installations and a variety of special operating locations.
"The New York Times" has cited a letter to Congress from former AFOSI Agent, Staff Sergeant Brandon Enos, who said that Lieutenant General Michael C. Gould, the superintendent from 2009 to 2013 and a former quarterback on the team, had repeatedly interfered in cases involving football players. In turn Gould said to the Times that the suggestion that he had interfered with the investigation “preposterous." Gould was found guilty by a report from the Pentagon in June 2016 of interfering with AFOSI investigations from 2011-2012, including blocking an investigation into the football coaches. Gould was removed from the College Football Selection Committee but was able to retain his retirement pay.
Beyond combat flight crew personnel, perhaps the most dangerous USAF jobs are Explosive Ordnance Disposal (EOD), Combat rescue officer, Pararescue, Security Forces, Combat Control, Combat Weather, Tactical Air Control Party, and AFOSI agents, who deploy with infantry and special operations units who disarm bombs, rescue downed or isolated personnel, call in air strikes and set up landing zones in forward locations. Most of these are enlisted positions augmented by a smaller number of commissioned officers. Other career fields that have seen increasing exposure to combat include civil engineers, vehicle operators, and Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI) personnel.
The next day, AFOSI consulted Dr. Lincoln LaPaz, an astronomer from the University of New Mexico. LaPaz himself saw a "green fireball" on December 12, which was also seen at Los Alamos Scientific Laboratory, enabling LaPaz to determine the trajectory using triangulation. From this LaPaz discovered that the center of the trajectory was straight over Los Alamos.