See Something, Say Something

See Something, Say Something

Andersen Air Force Base


AFOSI investigates a wide variety of serious offenses - espionage, terrorism, crimes against property, violence against people, larceny, computer hacking, acquisition fraud, drug use and distribution, financial misdeeds, military desertion, corruption of the contracting process, and any other illegal activity that undermines the mission of the U.S. Air Force or the Department of Defense. 


See Something, Say Something: Security is everyone's responsibility

The Air Force has long had a program called “Eagle Eyes” which “enlists the eyes and ears of Air Force members and citizens in the war on terror. Eagle eyes teaches people about the typical activities terrorists engage in to plan their attacks. Armed with this information, anyone can recognize elements of potential terror planning when they see it.”

It is the responsibility of all base personnel to contribute to the defense of the installation. All personnel must actively participate in base defense -- “see something, say something.” 

When reporting suspicious activities to Security Forces please take note of the location, time, equipment, size, type of activity and description of appearance for those involved.

Please report any suspicious activity to local law enforcement, 36th Security Forces Squadron at 366-2910 or the Office of Special Investigations Det. 602 at 366-2987

Some of the things people should be on the lookout for are: 

(1) SURVEILANCE. Is when someone is recording or monitoring activities. They are using cameras (either still or video), note taking, drawing diagrams, annotating on maps, or using binoculars or other vision-enhancing devices.

(2) ELICITATION. People or organizations attempting to gain information about military operations, capabilities, or people. Elicitation attempts may be made by mail, fax, telephone, or in person.

(3) TESTS OF SECURITY. Any attempts to measure reaction times to security breaches or to penetrate physical security barriers or procedures in order to assess strengths and weaknesses.

(4) ACQUIRING SUPPLIES. Purchasing or stealing explosives, weapons, ammunition, etc. Also includes acquiring military uniforms, decals, flight manuals, passes or badges (or the equipment to manufacture such items) or any other controlled items.

(5) SUSPICIOUS PERSONS/VEHICLES OUT OF PLACE. People or vehicles that don't seem to belong around the workplace, neighborhood, business establishment, or anywhere else. * Remember for suspicious individuals; provide as much information as possible including gender, clothing type and color, approximate height, distinguishing marks, etc. For vehicles a vehicle description to include color, make, model, and most important a license plate number (even a partial plate number), is extremely helpful. 

(6) DRY RUN. Putting people into position and moving them around according to their plan without actually committing the terrorist act. An element of this activity could also include mapping out routes and determining the timing of traffic lights and flow.

(7) DEPLOYING ASSETS. People and supplies getting into position in order to commit the terrorist act. This is the last chance to alert authorities before the terrorist act occurs! 

Your vigilance, awareness and reporting of suspicious behavior could be the piece of the puzzle that uncovers a terrorist plot or other intelligence gathering activity. Remember, if it appears suspicious, report it to 36th Security Forces Squadron at 366-2910 or AFOSI Det. 602 at 366-2987


OSI News / Tips

  • AFOSI Agent outlines ways to recognize and report fraud

    The Air Force Office of Special Investigations (AFOSI) needs your help in identifying and reporting fraudulent activities. Besides our general crimes, counterintelligence and research and technology protection missions, a significant amount of AFOSI’s resources are assigned to fraud investigations.


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Andersen AFB, Guam

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