Concrete filled steel composite decks are an integral part of steel frames that resist lateral forces through diaphragm action. However, inadequate understanding has been established about the behavior of steel-concrete composite diaphragms, especially when subjected to cyclic loading, leading to oversimplified approaches for analysis and design of these components. The failure modes and damage evolution in a diaphragm is complex and involves interaction between different details. High-fidelity models capable of simulating cyclic fracture in steel and crushing and cracking in concrete are critical to predict the response on a wide range of these details beyond what can be tested experimentally. A cyclic fracture framework that combines a steel model to simulate ductile fracture in steel components developed by Padilla-Llano et al. (2018). and a concrete model capable of simulating crushing and cracking of concrete adapted from Mohammadreza et al. (2016) are presented to evaluate the behavior of steel-concrete composite diaphragms subjected to cyclic loading. The validation of the framework is carried out by comparing the results from a broad range of monotonic and cyclic experiments of steel, reinforced concrete, and composite systems, including research conducted related to cyclic behavior of steel-concrete composite diaphragm behavior and design.