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Buy Fbi Badge

Member and non-member sworn law enforcement personnel have this badge option if your focus is on quality law enforcement training and finding new innovative products and services for your agency. This registration type does not allow for buy-in for optional events and activities, except for what is already included in the package. Click here for full details.

buy fbi badge

The Post later found a second FBI badge and wallet for sale on the site, offered by another seller in England. By Friday afternoon, it had had only one bid of $108 after three days. FBI spokesman James Margolin said it is a federal crime to buy, sell or possess an authentic or bogus FBI badge, and is punishable by up to six months behind bars.

The FBI Special Agent Dress Leather badge case is made of genuine leather by Perfect Fit Shield Wallets in Corinna, ME. When you purchase a Perfect Fit branded item you are supporting American jobs in a rural community.

This Federal Style leather badge case is designed for larger two part credentials up to 3" X 5". This high quality case has credit card slots, clear drivers license window, double credential holder, and recessed badge cutout.

Click here to open a PDF document with an outline of the cutout in this item.Print the outline, making sure the page is set to print at 100%.Place your badge inside the outline to verify your badge will fit the cutout.

Your PIV card is compliant with the Homeland Security Presidential Directive 12 and the Federal Information Processing Standards and provides a secure and reliable form of government identification. Federal employees and contractors use PIV cards to access facilities and systems. PIV cards may also be known as a credential, common access card, LincPass, smart card, badge, or something else depending on your agency.

Republican candidate for U.S. Senate in Georgia Herschel Walker displays a law enforcement badge at a campaign rally Tuesday, Oct. 18, 2022, in Atlanta. Walker ordered 1,000 imitation badges to be dispersed at a fundraising event Thursday after his honorary badge drew controversy during a debate last week. John Bazemore/AP hide caption

After being called out for flashing what some thought was a fake police badge at a debate last week, Republican Senate hopeful Herschel Walker is using the moment to double down on his support of law enforcement, having ordered 1,000 imitation badges to distribute at an upcoming fundraiser.

NBC reported that Walker's campaign strategist, Gail Gitcho, wants to hand out the badges as a fundraising prop at an event Thursday in Macon, Ga., and specifically called out criticism from his opponent, Georgia Sen. Raphael Warnock, who accused Walker of pretending to be an officer after the former football star pulled out the badge on stage.

The badge Walker brandished during the debate was an honorary sheriff's badge, according to a video posted from his official Twitter account Monday, given to him by Johnson County Sheriff Greg Rowland. In the video, the sheriff said, "If Herschel's badge is a prop, then I guess this badge I wear every day to protect the citizens, this is a prop also. But these are real badges, and I gave this to my friend for all he's done for this country and this county."

"He said that he graduated from college; he didn't. He said he was valedictorian of his class; he wasn't. He said he started a business that doesn't even exist. And the other night when I said, 'You keep pretending to be a police officer,' he presented a badge, as if that were proof that he really is a police officer," Warnock said Sunday. "And now, he wants us to think that he is a senator."

Elvis was traveling with some guns and his collection of police badges, and he decided that what he really wanted was a badge from the federal Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs back in Washington. "The narc badge represented some kind of ultimate power to him," Priscilla Presley would write in her memoir, Elvis and Me. "With the federal narcotics badge, he [believed he] could legally enter any country both wearing guns and carrying any drugs he wished."

On the red-eye to Washington, Elvis scribbled a letter to President Nixon. "Sir, I can and will be of any service that I can to help the country out," he wrote. All he wanted in return was a federal agent's badge. "I would love to meet you," he added, informing Nixon that he'd be staying at the Washington Hotel under the alias Jon Burrows. "I will be here for as long as it takes to get the credentials of a federal agent."

After they landed, Elvis and Schilling took a limo to the White House, and Elvis dropped off his letter at an entrance gate at about 6:30 a.m. Once they checked in at their hotel, Elvis left for the offices of the Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs. He got a meeting with a deputy director, but not approval for a bureau badge.

"I'm on your side," Elvis told Nixon, adding that he'd been studying the drug culture and Communist brainwashing. Then he asked the president for a badge from the Bureau of Narcotics and Dangerous Drugs.

The current version of the seal has been in use since 1941. Designed in 1940 by FBI Special Agent Leo Gauthier, it derives its design from the FBI's flag and symbolizes the values, standards and history of the Bureau through the various elements incorporated in the design. It should not be confused with the FBI badge, which is older and has a different design.

The FBI seal should not be confused with the FBI badge, which dates from 1935 and has a very different design that does not incorporate the seal. The badge consists of a miniature shield crested by an eagle. The face of the shield depicts Justitia holding her scales and a sword, alongside the names of the FBI and the Department of Justice.[4]

In July 2010, the FBI ordered the Wikimedia Foundation to remove the seal from Wikimedia Commons servers, stating that its unauthorized presence on the encyclopedia was illegal under 18 U.S.C. 701. Wikimedia's general counsel, Mike Godwin, declined to comply, stating that the FBI was misconstruing the law, which he said was intended to prevent people from using fake FBI badges or profiting from the use of the seal.[16][17][18]

The material presented here eminated from two sources, namely Bureau files and the assistance of the FBI's current Historian, Dr. John Fox. Today, collectors from all over the country remain interested in law enforcement badges.

While it's common today for special agents to receive their badges carried, along with their credentials, on a presentation plaque, documents found reveal that the practice of providing Assistant Directors and other ranking personnel their badges goes as far back as the 1950s. There appears to have been starting and stopping periods of this process throughout the years. We should add that the days of the set of small cuff links are long gone...

Scammers use many tactics to sound and appear credible. They sometimes provide information like badge numbers, names of actual law enforcement officials and federal judges, and courthouse addresses. They may also spoof their phone numbers to appear on caller IDs as if they are calling from a government agency or the court.

Upon graduating from the FBI Academy, each special agent receives his or her gold badge, crowned by a golden eagle. It symbolizes the solemn responsibility each special agent has accepted: to protect American citizens, to safeguard justice, and to defend freedom.

We are grateful for your service and your friendship, and will always consider you a member of the FBI family. On behalf of all your friends at the FBI, past and present, it is my honor to present you with this badge and recognize you as an honorary special agent of the FBI.

If you are an employee, program partner, contractor, student teacher, or intern, you are required to have an ID badge. The ID badge office (DCPS Central Office, 1200 First Street, NE) is currently open Monday through Friday from 8:30 am to 4:30 pm. Once you have met all clearance requirements, please stop by the ID badge office during business hours.

Officers entered the theater while the film was playing, approached the armed man, whose name was Cassidy Delavergne, and asked him to step outside. Delavergne told them that he was with the Central Intelligence Agency, and flashed a genuine-looking CIA badge along with an agency ID with his picture on it.

But something didn't seem right, and the FBI was called in. The badge and the ID turned out to be highly accurate counterfeits, and Delavergne was arrested for possessing a phony insignia of a US official.

International authorities are now targeting the alleged source of that fake CIA badge: a 34-year-old Romanian national named Roberto Craciunica who is believed to be living in Germany, and who has claimed to make theatrical props for major Hollywood movies, according to a source close to the investigation.

US prosecutors accuse Craciunica of selling forged versions of badges carried by officers from a host of US federal agencies through a series of web sites, including and, managed by a company called Master Equipment. (Federal authorities have since seized the domain names.)

The case of the phony CIA officer in Michigan was just one in a string of arrests of individuals carrying real weapons while impersonating federal officials with badges acquired from Master Equipment.

Craciunica and various unnamed associates "operated websites to offer these counterfeit and unauthorized badges and seals for sale to individuals inside the United States," according to an indictment filed by US Attorney Dana J. Boente last October in the US District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia.

The indictment says Craciunica conspired from January 2010 to September 2015 to traffic badges replicating those worn by the personnel of such entities as the CIA, the FBI, the US Marshals Service, the Federal Air Marshals, the Drug Enforcement Administration, and the US Air Force Office of Special Investigations. Customers would send money via Western Union or PayPal, and Master Equipment would ship the badges from Kaarst, a suburb of Düsseldorf. 041b061a72


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