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Page 401

Specialist police units tackle computer crime

Sunday, October 16, 2005 (11:45:59)
In April 2001, the government established a National Hi-Tech Crime Unit (NHTCU) to combat the growth of computer crime and solve serious crime. Some 43 local Hi-Tech Crime Units (HTCUs) were also set up to tackle similar offences at a regional level. But according to detective chief superintendent Sharon Lemon, head of the NHTCU, more needs to be done to educate the 140,000 police officers in England and Wales about how technology can provide digital clues to solve crimes...

More (computing)

TSK 2.03 and Autopsy 2.06 now available

Friday, October 14, 2005 (08:51:04)
From the TSK/Autopsy announcement list:

TSK 2.03 and Autopsy 2.06 are now available. They are mostly feature upgrades (there is 1 important bug fix in TSK for AMD64 users though!). The biggest new feature is Unicode support (which was kindly funded by I.D.E.A.L. Technology) for all file systems. Autopsy also now supports Unicode and has new a new CSS HTML design. All AMD64 users should upgrade because the previous versions of MD5 and SHA1 produced incorrect values.


http://www.sleuthkit.org/sleuthkit/

MD5: 79821dedfcefba9f0e9e873edcb8aaa5

http://www.sleuthkit.org/autopsy/
MD5: 4acb0b5854939748d9c5f58bd28ac2a5

Submissions Being Accepted for Timothy Fidel Award for Excellence

Thursday, October 13, 2005 (07:31:50)
Building on the success of the inaugural Timothy Fidel Memorial Award, Guidance Software along with AccessData, today announced the Timothy Fidel Memorial Award Committee. The Committee was created as the decision making body for the award which is given in memoriam of Special Agent Tim Fidel, who was a pioneer and tireless advocate of cyber forensics...

FBI Shows Off Cyber Crime Lab In KC

Wednesday, October 12, 2005 (14:48:02)
Several attorneys general from the Midwest got a closer look at how to fight cyber crime Monday. The group visited the FBI's regional computer forensics lab in Kansas City to learn more about their software...

More (KMBC-TV)

Juris e-prudence

Tuesday, October 11, 2005 (12:00:05)
The 'paper trail' no longer consists of paper. More than 90 percent of all business documents are now created digitally, and computer forensic techniques allow recovery of evidence invisible to most computer users. So if you think your organization is prepared to face a lawsuit, you may want to think again. If you have not yet got the message about e-mail retention delivered by a Florida state judge to Morgan Stanley back in May, then be afraid. Be very afraid...

More (CIO)