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Page 64

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RCFL network plans expansion in 2005

Sunday, April 03, 2005 (07:13:47)
WASHINGTON, D.C.- The FBI is poised to expand the country's premier computer forensics laboratory network starting in May, according to Assistant Director Kerry E. Haynes, Operational Technology Division. Additional Regional Computer Forensic Laboratories (RCFLs) are scheduled to open in Portland, Oregon; Salt Lake City, Utah; Buffalo, New York, and; Denver, Colorado by early summer. Two additional RCFLs are preparing to start operations by year's end in the cities of Dayton, Ohio and Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Currently, seven RCFLs are available to over 1,000 law enforcement agencies across six states. RCFLs assist any law enforcement agency in their region in cases involving digital evidence, including: terrorism; cyber crime; white collar crime; identity theft; and violent crimes...

More (FBI Press Room)

Can computers survive cross-examination?

Saturday, March 26, 2005 (07:13:06)
Between my fingers typing these words and the Word application which records them there is a huge range of different programs, not all of which I know intimately. If even a simple document such as this is potentially affected by unknown sequences of instructions, then what of a more important document relevant to a criminal prosecution? How sure can we be that the evidence of guilt contained on a computer should be relied upon?

More (ZDNet)

Super Resolution: Making the invisible visible

Thursday, March 24, 2005 (10:09:20)
Intel is developing a technology that promises to uncover hidden information in digital images and videos and create output files of significantly higher resolution and quality. "Super Resolution" (SR) consumes enormous computing resources, but is on track to reduce the bandwidth required to transmit video files and automatically enhance digital pictures sometime in the future...

More (Tom's Hardware Guide)

Crime fighters solve crimes by examining cell phones

Tuesday, March 22, 2005 (14:33:10)
Modern detectives are now using cell phone forensics to capture more and more criminals. Forensics, the science of preserving, extracting and examining data, has long been confined to computers. Now, with the help of cell phone seizure kits like the one from Paraben, detectives can easily extract important information from all types of cell phones...

More (Tom's Hardware Guide)

Speak up to beat cybercriminals

Tuesday, March 22, 2005 (13:43:33)
The police have long complained that organisations that are the victims of computer crime are reluctant to come forward for fear an investigation will cripple their business as the police seize servers and PCs as evidence. On the other hand, businesses have repeatedly complained that the police lack the skills and resources to properly investigate cybercrime...

More (ComputerWeekly.com)