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Page 401

Organisations need a digital evidence plan

Thursday, September 22, 2005 (09:05:58)
Businesses could lose legal disputes and miss out on insurance claims because of their inability to collect and preserve computer and internet-based evidence, experts have warned. While firms are investing heavily in disaster recovery plans for low-probability events such as fire or terrorism, many are failing to identify and preserve important digital evidence required to tackle more frequent incidents, such as payment disputes, employment tribunals and fraud...

More (IT Week)
  • Posted by: jamie
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (154 reads)

New paper: The Enhanced Digital Investigation Process Model

Wednesday, September 21, 2005 (12:52:19)
A new paper entitled "The Enhanced Digital Investigation Process Model", authored by Venansius Baryamureeba and Florence Tushabe, is now online and can be viewed here.

A list of all papers and articles at Forensic Focus can be found here. Further contributions are encouraged and always welcome.

Policing the internet will take more than law

Wednesday, September 21, 2005 (08:41:30)
While forming new legislation can help in the fight against cyber crime, it's misguided to think law is the single most important factor here, says Brian White. We need more forensic officers and better education...

More (silicon.com)
  • Posted by: jamie
  • Topic: Links
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (183 reads)

New Missouri Southern degree helps catch cyber criminals

Tuesday, September 20, 2005 (11:58:28)
With the growing number and popularity of CSI shows on television, there's an increasing interest in forensics. With that in mind, there is a forensics class that coincides with computer skills. For about two years, Missouri Southern has offered some classes in computer forensics. Now, Southern offers a bachelor's degree for students interested in the program...

More (The Chart online)

Detectives of the future to be trained on Wearside

Sunday, September 18, 2005 (19:55:06)
The University of Sunderland is launching the BSc in Forensic Computing to teach students the latest technologies that are being used to help catch criminals. The four-year degree will give students a grounding in the advanced technologies used by modern-day police forces. They will also do placements at Northumbria Police, West Midlands Police, the Harperley Hall Police training centre for Scene of Crime Officers, and at local organisations such as the Northumbria Coalition Against Crime to find out how theory is put into action...

More (Sunderland Today)