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Page 390

Dealing with the data mountain

Monday, November 21, 2005 (13:22:42)
The sheer number and volume of current storage devices can be tough for the average computer user to handle, but what about computer investigators that must look for criminal information? Criminals try to hide information on their 200 GByte harddrives and portable devices like an iPod or cellular phone, but computer forensic investigators can usually recover the data. Andy Spruill, Director of the Professional Services Division at Guidance Software, talked with TG Daily about past investigations and how he deals with the vast mountain of data...

More (TG Daily)
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Real Digital Forensics

Friday, November 18, 2005 (19:44:06)
Another computer forensics book hits the shelves, along with accompanying website:

http://www.realdigitalforensics.com/

If anyone's read it please post a review to the forums.

Computer forensics: Donning your detective hat

Friday, November 18, 2005 (13:42:31)
"Quincy, ME," the 1970s TV series, showed the dramatic potential of medical examiners. We're waiting now for the premier of "Quincy, CF." Computer forensics is playing an increasingly important role in thwarting wrongdoers at the federal, state and local level...

More (FCW)

How CSI got computer forensics wrong

Thursday, November 17, 2005 (19:12:19)
A team of computer forensic investigators has pointed out that a character in a recent episode of hit TV show CSI: Crime Scene Investigation failed to follow a basic rule of looking for evidence: don't switch on the computer...

More (Out-Law.com)

Electronic data legislation in the UK

Thursday, November 17, 2005 (12:35:19)
From casual e-mails to information on your iPod, electronic data can now be required as court evidence. Jonathon Crook, Jonathan Tardif and Andrew Szczech assess the business implications following recent changes to the Civil Procedure Rules...

More (LegalWeek)