The CCIP exam evaluates your expertise across thirteen intelligence and investigative domains. Think of the domains as topics you need to master based on your professional experience and education.
- Domain 1. Cyber Intelligence
- Domain 2. Cyber Investigations
- Domain 3. Social Media Investigations
- Domain 4. Auction Fraud Investigations
- Domain 5. Deep Web Investigations
- Domain 6. Advanced Searching
- Domain 7. Digital Evidence
- Domain 8. Deception Detection
- Domain 9. Open Source Intelligence (OSINT)
- Domain 10. Criminal Profiling
- Domain 11. Digital & Mobile Forensics
- Domain 12. Legal Fundamentals
- Domain 13. Program Design, Implimentation and Management
Register for Your CCIP Exam
Don’t wait. If you’re ready to pursue the CCIP certification, commit yourself now by registering for the exam.
The board exam is taken online and can be taken on your own schedule. The exam consists of multiple-choice, true/false & scenario-based questions. You have 3 hours to complete the exam and it must be completed in one sitting. You must earn 70% or greater to successfully pass the board exam. There are 130-170 questions depending on the exam version.
Get CCIP Training that's Right for You
With self-paced or instructor-led online and classroom courses, McAfee Institute has a training option to fit your schedule and learning style. Training, seminars, courseware and self-study aids directly from McAfee Institute help you get ready for the rigorous CCIP exam by reviewing relevant domains.
Associates degree plus four years of experience as stated above, or
High school diploma or equivalency plus four years of experience as stated above.
Also, a person convicted of a felony, any crime of moral turpitude or misdemeanor relating to honesty, theft, embezzlement, fraud or the like shall be ineligible to become a CCIP. Applicant must successfully pass the prescribed background check, which may include a criminal background check and examination process. Falsification or omission of information on the application form will be reason enough to disqualify an applicant from becoming or remaining a CCIP.