Learn more about the FBI: Who we are, what we do—and how you can be a part of it.
See How We Train, Investigate Cases, and Work in Communities
See Yourself Working for the FBI?
- Teen and Youth Academies give middle and high school students an inside look at the FBI
- The FBI Honors Interns Program is open to college and graduate school students
- At any age, you can learn more about working for the FBI and how making good choices can ensure all career doors stay open to you
Staying Safe Online and in Your Neighborhood
Safe Online Surfing (SOS) Internet Challenge
The FBI Safe Online Surfing (SOS) Internet Challenge is a free, educational program for children that teaches cyber safety and helps them become better digital citizens in a fun and engaging way.
The FBI’s Stop Sextortion campaign seeks to inform kids and caregivers about this growing crime involving young people who are coerced into creating explicit content by an adult online.
Chasing the Dragon: The Life of an Opiate Addict
In an effort to combat the growing epidemic of prescription drug and heroin abuse, the FBI and DEA have released "Chasing the Dragon: The Life of an Opiate Addict," a documentary aimed at educating students and young adults about the dangers of addiction.
Hoax Threats are Crimes
Making a hoax threat against a school or other public place is a serious federal crime that can land you in prison and affect the rest of your life.
Famous Cases and Criminals
Working on a school project or just want to learn about some of our most famous investigations?
The fate of three men—Frank Morris, John Anglin, and his brother Clarence Anglin—who made a daring escape from an isolated island prison in 1962 remains a mystery to this day.
Pan Am 103 Bombing
On December 21, 1988, Pan Am Flight 103 exploded over Lockerbie, Scotland, killing all 259 people on board—including 190 Americans—and 11 Scots on the ground.
When the son of the famed aviator was kidnapped in 1932, the FBI and its new crime laboratory played a key supporting role.
A lone bomber terrorized the nation for nearly 20 years, planting bombs that killed three Americans and injured many more before his capture in 1996.
In 1988, a graduate student unleashed the first major attack on the Internet and became the first person convicted of a new type of crime.
Alphonse Gabriel “Al” Capone rose to infamy as a gangster in Chicago during the 1920s and early 1930s.
Oklahoma City Bombing
The bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City on April 19, 1995 was the deadliest act of homegrown terrorism in U.S. history, resulting in the deaths of 168 people.
The tragic 1955 murder of an African-American teenager in Mississippi shocks the nation.