Even though the FIFA World Cup is still two years out, the FBI in Dallas has begun preparing.

For months, over 100 people from public and private law enforcement have been busy preparing for the 2026 international competition that will take place at AT&T Stadium in Arlington, reported NBC 5 DFW. Dallas is one of 16 cities that were selected to host the tournament.

“We are definitely experienced here in Dallas when it comes to special events. However, this is definitely one that we’ve never had a playbook for,” FBI Dallas Special Agent in Charge Chad Yarbrough told NBC 5.

Communication will be conducted through a mobile command truck that will provide “secure communications throughout the world.”

Other trucks that will assist with the security detail include an evidence response truck capable of handling crime scene investigations as well as armored personnel carriers. The trucks can each hold between five and 10 people.

“We have access to other additional armored vehicles both in Houston and San Antonio,” Yarbrough noted, per NBC 5.

Yarbrough described how the Dallas teams would collaborate with other teams throughout the state and around the world.

“And so, whether it’s a cyber threat, whether it’s a violent threat, whether it’s a counterterrorism threat, we are working collaboratively with both internally here at FBI Dallas with all of our squads and programs, as well as with our state and local partners to make sure that we keep the game safe,” Yarbrough told NBC 5.

AT&T Stadium was chosen as the location for the 2026 World Cup in 2022.

“This is such a great opportunity for Dallas. And such a great opportunity for Texas,” Jerry Jones, Dallas Cowboys owner, president, and general manager, said about the selection of Dallas, per a press release. “When you see World Class competition, it raises your level of aspiration. The more I’ve been associated with the Cowboys, the more I’ve seen how meaningful soccer is to sports.”

The event is expected to bring in nearly $400 million in revenue and create as many as 3,000 jobs.

The last time Dallas hosted a World Cup match was in 1994 at the Cotton Bowl.