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Page 64

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Computer sleuths bring crime to light

Wednesday, March 16, 2005 (11:24:14)
When Coreen Kulvich and Meredith Tanner explore hard drives and Zip disks, they're hunting more than just bytes of data. They're looking for convictions. Kulvich, 29, and Tanner, 28, make up the Dakota County Sheriff Department's small but increasingly vital computer forensics team. Launched in 2003, the unit has played a central role investigating some of the county's most sensitive criminal cases...

More (Pioneer Press)

Cases confirm computer privacy is illusion

Monday, March 14, 2005 (07:07:32)
Want to communicate your thoughts privately or anonymously? Step away from the computer. Say it with flowers. Or a whisper. Or at least a pen. If you won't do it for yourself, do it for your lawyer -- the one you may need one day because of something stupid or damning or both that you blithely typed into a computer e-mail or document file on the false assumption that it was confidential or untraceable...

More (Wichita Eagle)

Should Undercover Internet Investigations be Publicized in the Media?

Sunday, March 13, 2005 (09:20:15)
Should Undercover Internet Investigations be publicized in the Media?

By Sergeant Frank Kardasz

More (New Criminologist)

Deleted computer files never truly gone

Friday, March 11, 2005 (10:55:09)
“Whenever you delete a file, you’re really not deleting the file,” said Georges Stokes, system administrator for Air Armament Center plans and programs office. “The data is still technically there.” The information that people attempt to delete from their computers varies from user to user said Special Agent Robert Renko, Defense Computer Forensics Laboratory director of operations...


More (Air Force Link)

Testifying in a Computer Crimes Case

Wednesday, March 09, 2005 (07:08:00)
As an IT professional and working network administrator, you may find yourself called upon to testify as a victim or witness (i.e., a representative of a company whose network is victimized) in a computer-related crime. Another possibility is that you might someday want to use your technical expertise to become a professional expert witness in computer-related cases. In this article, we examine the basics of testifying in either capacity in a case involving computer crimes, and how you can move into the lucrative field of computer forensics, on either a full- or part-time basis...

More (WindowsSecurity.com)