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United States Army Intelligence Center of Excellence
Active1971–present
CountryUnited States
BranchU.S. Army
TypeTraining
RoleIntelligence training
Part of U.S. Army Training and Doctrine Command
Garrison/HQFort Huachuca
Motto(s)
  • "Truth, Vigilance, Victory"
  • "Always Out Front"
ColorsBlue and Gold
MarchUS Army Military Intelligence Song
Mascot(s)Sphinx
Commanders
CommanderMG Richard T. Appelhans
Command Sergeant MajorCSM Jesse Townsend
Insignia
Distinctive unit insignia

The United States Army Intelligence Center of Excellence (USAICoE) is the United States Army's school for professional training of military intelligence personnel. It is a component of United States Army Training and Doctrine Command (TRADOC).

History

The center was relocated from Ft. Holabird, Maryland to Fort Huachuca, Arizona in 1971. The move involved more than 120 moving vans, a unit train and several aircraft. The initial intelligence training facilities were a World War II hospital complex that had not been occupied in several years.

Training

The school conducts resident courses for enlisted, warrant officer, and commissioned officer personnel, as well as for international military students in military exchange programs. United States Army personnel who train at the school become members of the Military Intelligence Corps. AIT students training to become Systems Maintainers (42 weeks), Intelligence Analysts (16 weeks), Human Intelligence Collectors (19 weeks), Geospatial Intelligence Imagery Analyst (22 weeks), UAS Operators (23 weeks), and Special Agents with United States Army Counterintelligence, all receive training here.

Military Intelligence Hall of Fame

The school also administers the Military Intelligence Hall of Fame.[1]

List of commanders

This list is incomplete; you can help by adding missing items. (December 2021)

See also

In other countries

References

  1. ^ Hall of Fame Bios, fas.org, retrieved 2007-11-07
  2. ^ "One general says farewell, another takes over: FH honors both in change-of-command ceremony". United States Army.
  3. ^ "General relinquishes command, bids 'adieu' to Fort Huachuca". United States Army.
  4. ^ "Scout – April 26, 2013 by Aerotech – Issuu". issuu.com.
  5. ^ "New commander takes charge of Fort Huachuca during July 31 ceremony". United States Army.
  6. ^ "2017 ICoE Change of Command | US Army Combined Arms Center". usacac.army.mil.
  7. ^ Wichner, David. "Fort Huachuca welcomes new commander". Arizona Daily Star.
  8. ^ "ICOE Change of Command | US Army Combined Arms Center".

31°33′19″N 110°20′59″W / 31.5553°N 110.3497°W / 31.5553; -110.3497