Researchers have discovered that it’s easier than you might think to locate a specific account with information from as little as two social media apps.
A new study indicates a lot more genetic information might be contained within CODIS than was originally believed - information the system may not have been originally designed for.
A disgraced, former analyst—who may force legitimate criminal convictions to be thrown out, and could have potentially put innocent people behind bars—has been released from jail.
Insect growth, decomposition rates and even the smell of death are being used to determine time of death in forensic criminal investigations.
Veterinary forensics is a growing discipline that helps combat crimes against animals, and for the NYPD, a specified group of vets that collect evidence on potential crimes.
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.
Keith Allen Harward spent 33 years in prison due to a conviction for rape and murder, based on bite-mark evidence.
Leslie Van Houten, one of the three female members of the infamous Manson Family, is up for parole again next week.
The 11.5 million documents, created by the law firm, Mossack Fonseca, used different file formats, probably including typed financial documents, dating back to the 1970s.
Cyber attacks have been on the rise in recent month, but one cybersecurity expert says basic "cyber hygiene" could go a long way to protecting data from being hacked.
New research on pig carcasses indicates that deeper, more oxygen-rich water can significantly speed up breakdown processes.
According to a public search on federal spending, Israeli-based Cellebrite has offered services to dozens of federal agencies, like DOJ and DOE, over 1,500 orders in all.
For the last 20 years and 12 parole hearings, Swanigan was denied release from prison. For years, it was simply because he continues to claim his innocence.
After the O.J. Simpson murder trial captivated the country, the LAPD are still searching for the murder weapon used to kill Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman.
The researchers teamed up with former police to call for a more “meaningful measure of crime” that analyzes the real societal harm: damage done to its citizens.