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Page 389

N.J. forms cyber-crime task force

Thursday, January 05, 2006 (14:48:16)
Victims of computer crime now have a powerful ally in the State of New Jersey. The Attorney General's Office announced yesterday that a Computer Crime Task Force had been formed by merging the nationally known state police cyber-crimes unit with the office's computer analysis and technology unit...

More (Philadelphia Inquirer)
  • Posted by: jamie
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (462 reads)

Cybercrime in France: An Overview

Wednesday, January 04, 2006 (13:38:05)
Though there can be many factors which affect the rise of cybercrime, some major environmental characteristics of Internet in France which affect the most are firstly, the number of Internet users is increasing rapidly...

More (Computer Crime Research Center)

People Power Combats Cyber Fraud

Tuesday, January 03, 2006 (14:33:51)
Like so many other aspects of our lives, major fraud has gone high tech. In fact, fuelled by excited media comment, computer crime and fraud are regarded as synonymous by many. But it’s important to remember that it’s not the computers that commit crimes - it’s the people that use them, and the cost of their crimes to business is immense...

More (HNS)

WVU forensics program sets up learning lab for bowl game

Monday, January 02, 2006 (10:55:27)
Mention the word criminal forensics and immediately most people think about Marg Helgenberger or David Caruso from CBS television’s popular series “CSI” and “CSI: Miami.” You know — glitz, glamour, special Hummers, and unraveling the clues to crack the case all in one hour every week. What they don’t realize is that in reality it’s just not that way. Not even close...

More (The Register-Herald)

Cyber files decoding evidence of new era

Sunday, January 01, 2006 (14:37:17)
Everything about the new FBI regional computer forensics laboratory in Hamilton Township screams the word "geek." The carpeting is emblazoned with maroon 0's and 1's -- the binary digits to which all computer codes can be reduced. A bookshelf in the main laboratory area features books about Unix, Windows XP and Quickbooks. And there are the 21 workstations, each crammed with computers, diskettes and other gizmos. This is the new age of solving crimes: bits and bytes...

More (The Star Ledger)
  • Posted by: jamie
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (511 reads)