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.
The cops disabled a 16-camera surveillance system during the course of the raid. However, there was a hidden four-camera system which continued recording.
In the aftermath of a police raid on a Brussels apartment, Tuesday, authorities might have new evidence in the search to find the world’s most want terrorist.
Drones that scan crime scenes, portable detectors to sniff out clandestine graves, and the FBI’s billion dollar Next-Gen I.D. system.
The prospect of death or permanent organ damage would do harm to the NJ Department of Corrections and its mission to keep inmates safe, the judge said.
The teenaged girl struggled against her attacker, and she scratched her killer just before she was thrown five stories from a Bronx building to the ground below.
No historical records remain of the king, but what can modern science reveal about the alleged remains of one Sweden’s most celebrated martyrs?
A newly researched phenomenon, called the “Freddie Gray Effect,” may have been the catalyst for one of the deadliest years in Baltimore’s history.
Archaeologists have recovered more than 5,500 bone fragments, including hundreds of teeth, and 28 skeletons of the inhabitants of the cave believed to be from 400,000 years ago.
Michelle Lodzinski originally claimed that she lost her son at a carnival in Sayreville, NJ when she went to buy soda from a stand, then turned back to find her boy had disappeared.
Lipstick smears are not a particularly common piece of trace evidence – they’re more often found in hardboiled detective novels. Nevertheless, the colorful chemical mixtures do appear amid the chaos of a real-life crime scene from time to time. Now a group of scientists contend they have perfected a simpler method to analyze the particular lipstick for forensic analysis
Investigators believe they have pinpointed the home of a Jane Doe, found in Baltimore almost 40 years ago, to the Boston are—some 400 miles away.
Thirty-five years after he was convicted of murder, Fred Swanigan could be released on parole – if only, he expresses remorse for a murder, he says, he didn't commit.
Autopsies of the gruesome slayings have recently been unearthed in a police storage warehouse 87 years after they were handwritten by shocked medical examiners.
Post-conviction DNA testing has exonerated a growing list of the wrongfully convicted around the country, but it only added to the evidence against one convicted man in a particular case in Virginia.