Using neutron activation analysis, researchers found chemical analysis of bullets is not nearly as precise as JFK investigators thought, and that the government reports are 'fundamentally flawed.'
Using neutron activation analysis, researchers found chemical analysis of bullets is not nearly...
Here’s the forensic news you might have missed over the long weekend, and what you’ll want to know to get you through your work week.
An overlooked palm print might be the key to solving the 40-year-old Kingsmill Massacre that left 10 unarmed men dead, and an entire nation searching for answers.
After three mistrials, the 1997 conviction incorporated bite-mark evidence for the first time, which apparently swayed jurors to the conviction, according to court documents.
Egyptian blue is the world’s first known synthetic pigment, used for thousands of years until the ancient recipe was lost after the fall of the Roman Empire.
Rings, necklaces, bracelets and earrings say a lot about the person wearing them, but what do those same objects tell investigators post-mortem?
Prosecutors and investigators need to bring juries to the crime scene, but virtual reality headsets could help juries see without ever leaving the courtroom.
A Pittsburgh man was convicted Monday of slaying two sisters who lived next door to him, based on DNA evidence and surveillance footage.
Here’s the forensic news you might have missed over the weekend, and what you’ll want to know to get you through your work week.
Cribra Orbitalia was thought to be extinct in modern human populations, but new research has found that not only does it still exist, it’s not even uncommon.
Researchers from the U.K. have published new discoveries about poisonings over the past two decades that they hope will be used to guide policy development in the near future.
A new study says the presence of body cameras might actually have increased assaults against officers.
Any good computer hacker knows to look for the weakest link in a security chain to access a protected network—unfortunately the weakest link just happens to be you.
The former forensic chemist who was convicted of falsifying her results over a number of years had a hand in thousands of Massachusetts criminal cases that landed people behind bars.
Even as Malcolm Bryant was cleared of the crime, the state’s attorney pledged to find the real killer of 16-year-old Toni Bullock, stabbed to death in East Baltimore in November 1998.
Poaching isn't just a problem of wildlife conservation. Black-market trade—like the lucrative ivory trade—has funded some of the world’s most dangerous terrorist groups.