The course trains military personnel in survival skills that include evading capture, as well as other methods and techniques to escape captivity if caught behind enemy lines.
"The health and well-being of our students and staff is our top priority," said Maj. Gen. Patrick Roberson, commanding general of the US Army John F. Kennedy Center and Special War College at Fort Bragg and commander of the school, in a statement Tuesday. "We will do everything we can to protect our students and their families."
The Fort Bragg case comes after the Army has previously fought to contain the virus within its ranks.
Defense Secretary Mark Esper had originally indicated that he would trust local commanders to make decisions. But as reports grew that bases still had large meetings, he ordered more department-wide restrictions on nonessential activities.
The Army is not the only military branch that has faced significant struggles to respond to the coronavirus.