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Images: Army Reserve special agents train for unique, real world scenarios [Image 4 of 6]

Photo by Sgt. 1st Class Carlos LazoSmall RSS IconSubscriptions Icon

Army Reserve special agents train for unique, real world scenarios

Special agents and law enforcement personnel qualify on weapons during protective services training, Sept. 24, 2012, as part of the 200th Military Police Command's 2012 Annual Special Agent Training exercise in Maxton, N.C. The training exercise, held at the Gryphon Group's Fort Bragg Combat Training Center, brings together Criminal Investigation Division special agents, and other personnel in military and civilian law enforcement together to train on advance training. The protective services training included reacting to gunfire and safely transporting a VIP through various scenarios, as well as familiarization and qualification on various weapon systems.



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Public Domain Mark
This work, Army Reserve special agents train for unique, real world scenarios [Image 4 of 6], by SFC Carlos Lazo, identified by DVIDS, is free of known copyright restrictions under U.S. copyright law.

Date Taken:09.24.2012

Date Posted:09.25.2012 17:24

Photo ID:671821

VIRIN:120924-A-XA675-115

Resolution:4288x2848

Size:8.19 MB

Location:MAXTON, NC, USGlobe

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  • Participants practice a forearm push as part of protective services training during the 200th Military Police Command's 2012 Annual Special Agent Training Sept. 26, 2012. The event brings special agents from Criminal Investigation Divisions across the nation together, and provides training opportunities with their military and civilian law enforcement counterparts from around the world. The event is held at the Gryphon Group's Fort Bragg Combat Training Center here, from Sept. 20 - 30. The forearm push is part of tactical flinch response training - where participants were taught how to turn an involuntary act, such as flinching, into a thought-out and tactical action.
  • Participants investigate an improvise explosive device blast site for clues and evidence during IED training Sept. 24, 2012, as part of the 200th Military Police Command's 2012 Annual Special Agent Training exercise in Maxton, N.C. U.S. Army Active Duty and Reserve Soldiers, along with Airmen, civilian law enforcement and soldiers from foreign countries all participated in ASAT, held from Sept. 20 through Sept. 30 at the Gryphon Group‚Äôs Fort Bragg Combat Training Center. ASAT provides special agents within the Criminal Investigation Division or CID, and other law enforcement related personnel with specific and advanced training such as improvised explosive device recognition, IED blast investigation, and general IED awareness training. (U.S. Army Photo by Sgt. Jaime Avila/Released)
  • Participants learn how to mix a number of different ingredients to create their own improvised explosive device Sept. 24, 2012, as part of the 200th Military Police Command's 2012 Annual Special Agent Training exercise in Maxton, N.C. U.S. Army Active Duty and Reserve Soldiers, along with Airmen, civilian law enforcement and soldiers from foreign countries all participated in ASAT, held from Sept. 20 through Sept. 30 at the Gryphon Group‚Äôs Fort Bragg Combat Training Center. ASAT provides special agents within the Criminal Investigation Division or CID, and other law enforcement related personnel with specific and advanced training such as improvised explosive device recognition, IED blast investigation, and general IED awareness training. (U.S. Army Photo by Sgt. Jaime Avila/Released)
  • Gryphon Group instructors prepare an improvised explosive device made by participants of the 200th Military Police Command's 2012 Annual Special Agent Training exercise Sept. 24, 2012 in Maxton, N.C. U.S. Army Active Duty and Reserve Soldiers, along with Airmen, civilian law enforcement and soldiers from foreign countries all participated in ASAT, held from Sept. 20 through Sept. 30 at the Gryphon Group‚Äôs Fort Bragg Combat Training Center. ASAT provides special agents within the Criminal Investigation Division or CID, and other law enforcement related personnel with specific and advanced training such as improvised explosive device recognition, IED blast investigation, and general IED awareness training. (U.S. Army Photo by Sgt. Jaime Avila/Released)

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Army Reserve special agents train for unique, real world scenarios

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