±Forensic Focus Partners

±Your Account


Nickname
Password


Forgotten password/username?


Membership:
New Today: 0
New Yesterday: 0
Overall: 27614
Visitors: 40

±Follow Forensic Focus

Join our LinkedIn group

Subscribe to news

Subscribe to forums

Subscribe to blog

Subscribe to tweets

Page 393

Google Searches Help Convict Suspect

Wednesday, December 07, 2005 (12:08:13)
A North Carolina jury has found a man guilty based on evidence which included Google searches for the terms "neck," "snap," "break," and "hold". The man has been sentenced to life without parole, but plans to appeal the decision...

More (Smarthouse)

Document metadata

Tuesday, December 06, 2005 (08:48:11)
Few things in the world of digital documents are as pesky and revealing as "metadata" -- the information automatically embedded in documents by popular software such as Microsoft Word or Adobe Acrobat. When the government or a business forgets to purge metadata from documents before releasing them to the public, the results can range from embarrassing to dangerous...

More (Washington Post)

If a computer holds a clue, this lab will find it

Monday, December 05, 2005 (10:57:01)
What’s the best way to get into a criminal’s head? One group of area sleuths knows: Get into their computers. That’s what the men and women assigned to the Heart of America Regional Computer Forensics Laboratory do every day in their high-tech search for evidence of crimes...

More (Kansas City Star)

Technology Pathways Releases Freeware Forensic Software

Friday, December 02, 2005 (09:50:54)
Technology Pathways, LLC announced today the release of ProDiscover® Basic, a new freeware version of the ProDiscover Family of Computer Forensic Software...

Meet Bergen's top cyber cop

Monday, November 28, 2005 (05:04:09)
Paramus detectives investigating a money-laundering scheme had confiscated a computer they suspected held crucial evidence. But its hard drive apparently had been wiped clean. At the time, many North Jersey police departments lacked the technical savvy and financial resources to investigate crimes involving computers. So the Paramus detectives did what many investigators facing similar stumbling blocks did: They headed to Upper Saddle River. There, working in a cramped cubicle in the 18-member Police Department, was Andrew Donofrio, a young sergeant who had made computer forensics a part-time hobby...

More (NorthJersey.com)