(redirected from CIDS)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Acronyms, Idioms, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for CID

the United States Army's principal law enforcement agency responsible for the conduct of criminal investigations for all levels of the Army anywhere in the world

References in periodicals archive ?
"These reforms will help the Bureau be focused and efficient in issuing CIDs while reducing costs and confusion for CID recipients," said the letter.
Provide the CID Recipient with more information about the underlying purpose of the CID and investigation.
As mentioned earlier, issues regarding the scope of CIDs can be traced to the fact that these demands are issued prior to the start of any official proceeding.
The first step in responding to any CID is defining its scope.
Federal law permits the United States Department of Justice to issue civil investigative demands (CIDs) "[w]henever the Attorney General, or a designee...has reason to believe that any person may be in possession, custody, or control of any documentary material or information relevant to a false claims law investigation." A type of subpoena, CIDs allow the DOJ to obtain documents, require responses to interrogatories and take depositions.
The uniqueness of CIDs as autonomous governmental entities is procured for them by the Georgia Constitution, which gives them authority over a wide-range of activities.
The three groups are focusing their efforts on the issue of carrier identification (CID) as a means of thwarting the scourge of radio frequency interference, as it applies to data modems, video encoders and decoders, and VSAT terminals.
As of 1998, about forty-two million Americans were living in CIDs, representing approximately fifteen percent of the U.S.
Beginning with their origins in luxury common ownership plans such as New York's Gramercy Park in 1831 and touching on main events up to the first large scale development in 1928, the book concentrates on the history of the post-World War II era and ends with the present, when more than 30 million Americans live in CIDs, real estate developers see them as the wave of the future, and courts and legislatures--as well as citizens and developers--are trying to work out their political and legal status.
At times, McKenzie grants that residents were not forced to join CIDs against their will.
For those who live outside CIDs, in America's beleaguered cities, the rapid spread of CIDs threatens to transform urban culture in ways some find deeply disturbing.
CIDS users must pay a minimum of $75 per month, an hourly rate, plus a charge of 2 cents per line for retrieving data.
Cantar de mio Cid tells part of the story of the 11th-century Castilian noble and military leader Rodrigo Diaz de Vivar (c.