The ADFSL 2007 Conference on Digital Forensics, Security and Law will be
held in Arlington, Virginia USA on April 18-20, 2007 and is calling for
papers and proposals in, or related to, the following areas.
1) Digital forensics curriculum
2) Cyber law curriculum
3) Information assurance curriculum
4) Accounting digital forensics curriculum
5) Digital forensics teaching methods
6) Cyber law teaching methods
7) Information assurance teaching methods
8 Accounting digital forensics teaching methods
Continued below…9) Digital forensics case studies
10) Cyber law case studies
11) Information assurance case studies
12) Accounting digital forensics case studies
13) Digital forensics and information technology
14) Cyber law and information technology
15) Information assurance and information technology
16) Accounting digital forensics information technology
17) International issues in digital forensics
18 International issues in cyber law
19) International issues in information assurance
20) International issues in accounting digital forensics
The deadline for submissions is midnight EST, December 31, 2006.
Abstracts may be submitted for review. Papers whose abstracts are
accepted pending final paper review must have the final paper submitted by
midnight EST, February 28, 2007.
Short briefing papers: Such papers need not be extensive. A technology or
a management briefing on an aspect of digital forensics, information
assurance, and/or cyber law would be enough. Such papers will be presented
by the author in a round table discussion format at the conference.
Typical length would be around 1500-2000 words.
Research papers: Such papers need to be extensive. Usually a research
question or an argument is posed and subsequently conducted. Empirical
work (quantitative or qualitative) would be necessary. Research papers
will be presented by the authors in a regular conference session. Typical
length would be around 5000-6000 words. All research papers will be
considered for publication in the Journal of Digital Forensics, Security
and Law (JDFSL).
Case Studies: Case studies are typically descriptions of a given digital
forensics situation. Names of organizations/actors can be kept anonymous
to maintain confidentiality. Case studies will be presented by the authors
at the conference. Typical length would be around 5000-6000 words. All
case studies will be considered for publication in the Journal of Digital
Forensics, Security and Law (JDFSL).
Panels: Panels and workshop proposals are welcome. These would typically
be around 1000 words long and cover a current technology or a
The primary audience will include individuals who are interested in
developing curriculum and teaching methods as well as conducting
research related to the areas of digital forensics, security and law. This
conference will be of value to both academic and practitioner audiences.
All submissions are double blind peer reviewed.
ADDITIONAL INFORMATION FOR THE CONFERENCE IS AT:
REGISTRATION INFORMATION IS AT:
The Chair of the conference is Dr. Glenn S. Dardick.
Dr. Dardick may be reached via email at email@example.com
Glenn S. Dardick, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Information systems, Longwood University
Director, Association for Digital Forensics, Security and Law
Editor, Journal of Digital Forensics, Security and Law