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Page 314

Detective describes computer sleuthing

Friday, June 02, 2006 (12:29:32)
Detective Randy Stone carried a shotgun as he walked up to help serve a search warrant on the house at 11944 W. Rolling Hills Court just before Christmas. Stone, a Sedgwick County computer forensic expert and SWAT team member, helped Wichita police seize computer equipment inside the house of Steven Craig Perrine. "I was watching the basement windows, where we thought the computer was," Stone testified at Perrine's trial Wednesday at the federal courthouse in Wichita...

More (Wichita Eagle)
  • Posted by: jamie
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (955 reads)

Dealing with computerised evidence

Tuesday, May 30, 2006 (15:18:13)
The overriding principle concerning all phases of seizing and processing electronic evidence i.e. seized computers, disks and other media, should be never to alter the evidence from its original state. This should ensure its admissibility in court or other legal proceedings. The processing officer should carefully document every step taken while processing the electronic evidence. All seized computer hard disks, diskettes or other media should be "write protected" because electronic media that has been "write protected" cannot be altered or erased either intentionally or accidentally. A "bit-stream" identical copy of all hard drives, diskettes or other media must be made prior to any processing...

More (Financial Express)

Hard disk detective

Thursday, May 25, 2006 (13:01:43)
Andy Harbison’s business card may read ‘senior manager, enterprise risk services’ and his reputation is as one of the country’s foremost computer forensics practitioners but it’s hard to escape the impression that he could tell you a thing or two about human behaviour. Despite a job description that suggests he spends his days staring at a computer screen, in fact Harbison would be the first to say that computers are never to blame for wrongdoing — the fault lies squarely with the people who use them...

More (SiliconRepublic.com)
  • Posted by: jamie
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (1184 reads)

Funding to Boost Forensic Testing in Alabama

Wednesday, May 24, 2006 (14:54:09)
Computer forensics labs in Alabama will receive $987,227 from the U.S. Department of Justice, according to Sen. Richard Shelby. The money will be routed through the Alabama District Attorneys Association. According to a news release form Shelby's officer, the ADAA will implement three regional computer forensic science labs within the state to analyze, store, and hold custody of digital evidence...

More (WTOK)

High-Tech Crimes Overwhelm Small-Town Police

Tuesday, May 23, 2006 (18:02:45)
Identity theft and other computer crimes are overwhelming police departments in many of Wisconsin's smaller towns and villages. They simply don't have the resources to go after high-tech criminals. Denmark Police Chief Ron Towns considers his community safe. What's becoming more frustrating for him, though, is the increasing number of Denmark residents falling victim to crimes he can't control...

More (WBAY-TV)

Binghamton University research links digital images and cameras

Monday, May 22, 2006 (19:09:44)
CPers will soon have a harder time escaping prosecution thanks to a stunning new technology in development at Binghamton University, State University of New York, that can reliably link digital images to the camera with which they were taken, in much the same way that tell-tale scratches are used by forensic examiners to link bullets to the gun that fired them...

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Cop leads crackdown on internet fraudsters

Monday, May 22, 2006 (14:52:10)
An Internet supercop has been appointed to track down online fraudsters. Detective Constable Scott Rennie will spearhead investigations into crooks using auction website eBay. The move by Strathclyde Police comes as internet crime in the UK has soared to a new high. Bosses at eBay have become so concerned that they are helping train cops to track down the criminals...

More (Daily Record)

Meet The Hackers

Friday, May 19, 2006 (16:09:44)
Cybercrooks are stealing billions. An inside look at law enforcement's biggest targets...

More (BusinessWeek)

Perlustro Selects EnterpriseDB for Computer Forensics Suite

Thursday, May 18, 2006 (15:31:49)
EnterpriseDB has announced that Perlustro will integrate EnterpriseDB Advanced Server into its ILook Investigator Forensic Software (ILook), a comprehensive suite of computer forensics tools used to acquire and analyze digital media. ILook's development is supported by the IRS Criminal Investigation Division, and it is provided free to federal, state, and local law enforcement, the military, and intelligence agencies, where it is used for all types of digital investigations. For more information, visit www.ILook-forensics.org.

Hidden Messages

Wednesday, May 17, 2006 (20:25:03)
"Imagine that someone has stabbed Pamela Mills-Senn in her apartment," says Currie, OIC of the technological crime branch of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP). "One of her neighbors has come over and found her dead and calls the police. You might think, 'this has nothing to do with computers'. Wrong. You can tell by the computer when Pamela was last on it; who she talked to, what chatrooms she visited, what messages she posted, what Web sites she looked at...

More (officer.com)