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.
It remains unclear why the doomed vessel pushed on into a severe thunderstorm, killing 442 passengers—one of the deadliest peacetime, maritime disasters in Chinese history.
A new computer algorithm might help police better predict when and where crimes happen on their next shift.
Can reliance on the latest technological tools available at the scene distract CSIs from looking at the “big picture” – the modus operandi and the reconstruction of the crime?
Body farms have been documenting human decomposition for years. Now, a new study is determining what can be learned from bone "patterning" in New England.
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.
Four defendants pleaded guilty to illegally felling and stealing special maple trees in Washington state – based largely on the genetic identification found within the logs.
The LAPD have opened a new forensic investigation into one of the most enduring unsolved murder cases in American history.
Before connecting to the wireless network, the wireless router needs to be made as secure as possible to prevent unauthorized access.
Forensic investigators exhumed a coffin, and decapitated the corpse, to prove the identity of the body inside. Pathologists examined the skull and teeth, and finally reached a decision in the bizarre case of Lee Harvey Oswald.
A couple of years ago I was part of a panel of forensic pathologists who posed ethical questions to both forensic experts and attorneys. We got very different answers.
If 2015 is to be considered “the year of the breach” with almost weekly compromises becoming the norm, 2016 will be considered the “year of the exploit.”
Experts say pollen forensic in the US is “miles behind” the rest of the world, but a new study is, again, showing the discipline's usefulness.
A forensic scientist allegedly seen "dry labbing" a suspected marijuana sample in NJ has been suspended, as attorneys consider thousands of other cases he handled.