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This tag is associated with 5 posts

Forensic Focus Legal Update December 2019 – Part II: Search And Seizure

by Christa Miller In cooperation with the National White Collar Crime Center (NW3C) and SEARCH, The National Consortium for Justice Information and Statistics, Forensic Focus offers a quarterly roundup of the latest legal developments around digital forensic evidence. Comprising major legislation and case law from around the country, this guide is intended to help our … Continue reading

Forensic Focus Legal Update December 2019 – Part I

by Christa Miller  In cooperation with the National White Collar Crime Center (NW3C) and SEARCH, The National Consortium for Justice Information and Statistics, Forensic Focus is proud to offer a quarterly roundup of the latest legal developments around digital forensic evidence. Comprising major legislation and case law from around the country, this guide is intended to … Continue reading

New Federal Rule of Evidence to Directly Impact Computer Forensics and eDiscovery Preservation Best Practices

by John Patzakis, X1 A key amendment to US Federal Rule of Evidence 902, in the form of new subsection (14), will go into effect on December 1, 2017. This amendment will significantly impact eDiscovery and computer forensics software and its use by establishing that electronic data recovered “by a process of digital identification” is … Continue reading

An Introduction to Penetration Testing – Part 1

In an earlier article, many moons ago (Sorry Jamie !), I stated my opinion that Forensics and Security were opposite sides of the same coin. I’ve felt very strongly that my skills as a Security Consultant have only been strengthened and expanded by the experiences I’ve gained with Forensics, both as part of the Forensic … Continue reading

Are non technical juries keeping criminals at large?

First published February 2006 by Carrie Moss, Marketing Assistant, CY4OR http://www.CY4OR.co.uk In England and Wales the only qualifications required of a jury member to be eligible to appear in a court of law are that they are registered on the electoral roll, aged between 18 and 70 and have lived in the UK for at … Continue reading

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