The software and data for cloud applications are stored on servers owned by a third party and...
By combining surface scans of the body with CT and MRI scans it is possible to work out what...
Visionary Digital Enterprises designs, manufactures, and sells proprietary micro and macro digital imaging systems. Our systems help our clients provide the hard evidence required to close their case.
Today we’ll be discussing what to do when conventional mobile device extraction tools are unable to extract the evidence you need. When a smartphone is locked, broken, or unsupported by forensic tools, Flasher box, JTAG, or chip-off extraction methods become necessary.
This edition will look at forensic tool validation. Myriad tools exist for the examination of digital evidence. These tools automate many of the tedious forensic processes and allow you to perform investigations more efficiently, but it is important that you not take these tools for granted.
Today we’ll be discussing the collection and packaging of cell phones and other mobile devices. Proper packaging is essential to preserve the sometimes volatile electronic evidence these devices contain.
In the first part of our Digital Evidence Series, we’ll be discussing Warrants as they apply to cell phones, computers, and other types of digital evidence. These types of evidence require a different set of procedures from those you are familiar with.
In this video, NIJ subject matter experts describe how they solve real world crime problems using science and innovation and describe the impact their work is having on criminal justice.
Forensic knowledge and technology provide the objectivity needed for a strong criminal justice chain in a secure democratic society, says Andro Vos of the Netherlands Forensic Institute (NFI): forensics don't judge you on your skin color, religion or sexual orientation.
With the help of ISAF, Afghanistan now has a new forensics lab to help solve crimes.
The Afghanistan Captured Material Exploitation Unit uses cutting edge technology to link bomb-making materials to bomb-makers.
U.S. Marines with the 22nd Marine Expeditionary Unit’s (MEU) law enforcement detachment demonstrate the capabilities of their military working dogs and forensic equipment at Marine Corps Base Camp Lejeune, N.C., October 22, 2013. This will be the first time any MEU has deployed with a full crime lab and the first time an East Coast MEU has deployed with law enforcement military working dogs.
A three-part series highlighting advanced forensic techniques used by the Scottish Police Authority. The series focuses on high-profile Scottish murder cases. In episode one, forensic scientists Carol Weston and Pauline McSorley revisit two murders that shocked Scotland, one of which would ultimately uncover a serial killer.
U.S. Air Force Col. Samuel Mahaney, Commander, 452nd Air Mobility Wing, participates in Day 3 of the Battlefield Forensics course at March Air Reserve Base, Calif., July 25, 2013. Manahey spends "Dirty Thursdays" getting out to units within the wing and doing their everyday jobs or training with them in order to better know and experience their missions and their capabilities.
Mark Fields, Forensic Technician and senior instructor with Six 3 Systems, explains day two of a four-day Battlefield Forensics course at March Air Reserve Base, Calif., July 24, 2013. Seven instructors who are part of a mobile training team came to teach Airmen, Sailors and a Marine to collect and process biometric evidence in a realistic scenario.
Marvin Whitfield, a Department of the Army contractor with Six 3 Systems, explains day one of a four-day Battlefield Forensics course at March Air Reserve Base, Calif., July 23, 2013. Seven instructors who are part of a mobile training team came to teach 36 Airmen, Sailors and a Marine to collect and process biometric evidence. Only two percent of the entire U.S. military has ever received this one-of-a-kind training.
Using a small particle reagent allows you to develop fingerprints from a wet surface. You can then use tape to lift the prints without allowing them to dry. This procedure can be useful for collecting evidence found under water or for processing crime scenes in the rain.