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Digital Forensics, Computer Forensics, eDiscovery

What's Happening In Forensics

Wednesday, June 26, 2019 (16:25:01)
Mattia Epifani discusses Apple Watch forensics.

Gary Hunter gives a forensic overview of Evernote for iOS.

The Cambridge Cybercrime Centre is hosting a one-day cybercrime conference in July.

Jim Hoerricks talks about the importance of diving deep, and what that means.

Law.com discusses how attorneys can ruin computer forensic cases.

Elcomsoft's Oleg Afonin talks about why digital forensics training is important.
  • Posted by: scar
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (390 reads)

Get A New White Paper From Magnet Forensics: Magnet AXIOM And MacOS/APFS

Wednesday, June 26, 2019 (14:19:32)
A new free white paper is now available from Magnet Forensics — download Magnet AXIOM and macOS/APFS today!

What's Happening In Forensics

Tuesday, June 25, 2019 (15:58:08)
Qumodo have announced that they are working with the Home Office CAID team and UK policing to speed up the categorisation and investigation of child sexual abuse material.

Brett Shavers encourages us to keep balance in our DFIR world.

The Eclectic Light Company talk about which log files should be available in Consolation.

Amped share how to run custom filters on Authenticate.
  • Posted by: scar
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (782 reads)

Recap: Techno Security And Digital Forensics Conference Myrtle Beach 2019

Tuesday, June 25, 2019 (08:24:06)
by Christa Miller, Forensic Focus

The oldest of the trio of Techno Security and Digital Forensics Conferences, the Myrtle Beach event marked its 21st year this June 2-5. More than 900 people representing the Americas, Europe, Asia, and Africa converged on the Marriott Grande Dunes resort for three days packed with lectures, hands-on labs, vendor exhibitions, and networking. Receptions on both Monday and Tuesday nights were well attended, with conference-goers lining up on the hotel’s outdoor patio for refreshments.

About 95 speakers presented more than 100 session topics ranging from digital forensics and incident response to information security; from investigations to ediscovery; and audit/risk management. Forensic Focus recaps session highlights below.

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  • Posted by: scar
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (399 reads)

What's Happening In Forensics

Friday, June 21, 2019 (11:29:29)
Brian Moran talks about how photoshop can facilitate forensic analysis.

DME Forensics talk about how to recover inaccessible DVR data with DVR Examiner.

Chris Dale shares Jérôme Torres-Lozano's thoughts on multilingual ediscovery.
  • Posted by: scar
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (760 reads)

Interview With Keith Lockhart, Director Of Training, Oxygen Forensics

Friday, June 21, 2019 (10:59:00)
Tell us about how you first got into digital forensics, and what kept you in the field. How have you seen it evolve over the past 20 years?

The cliché is that many folks that ended up as a LEO using technology to fight crime stemmed from the fact that they knew how to make the printer turn on (or some variant of that). ???? I definitely fit that cliché but then as we started addressing the concept of “they have the information you’re after on the computer in the kitchen” during search warrants, it became apparent we had a whole new “search and seizure” and subsequent “what do we do with this now that we seized it?!” problem set to figure out.

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  • Posted by: scar
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (522 reads)

BlackBag Technologies Announces Partnership With Semantics 21

Thursday, June 20, 2019 (16:45:52)

BlackBag Technologies announces a new partnership with Semantics 21, a digital forensics software company specializing in reviewing, analyzing and grading images and videos. The partnership enables both BlackBag and Semantics 21 to deliver unrivaled investigation speed without sacrificing reliability or victim and suspect identification functionality.

What's Happening In Forensics

Thursday, June 20, 2019 (16:15:34)
Atola show how to wipe 18 devices simultaneously with TaskForce.

Cellebrite talk about the problem of push-button forensics and why it's important for teams to be knowledgeable about the technology behind the tools they're using.

MSAB have released XRY 7.12.3.

DarkReading talk about the FBI's fight against cybercrime.
  • Posted by: scar
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (643 reads)

Amped FIVE’s Latest Update Makes Evidence Intake And Verification Easier

Thursday, June 20, 2019 (15:14:28)
Amped Software, a leading developer of forensic image and video analysis solutions used by law enforcement and government agencies worldwide, today announced the latest update to Amped FIVE (Revision 13609), the complete software solution to process and analyze digital video and images.

The latest release includes the new Copy and Verify tool to allow users to verify their evidence straight from Amped FIVE, cutting down on the number of third-party tools or process and, more importantly, saving time and making the workflow even more straightforward.

One of the core principles of working with digital data in a forensic capacity is ensuring that data remains unchanged during investigation and analysis. At Amped Software, one of our core values is that all of our products are forensically sound. Steps we take to ensure this include using only filters to apply enhancements, generating detailed reports providing the ability to reproduce and audit analyst actions, and making sure the original file remains untouched during an import or conversion.

Interview With Richard Frawley, Digital Forensic Specialist, ADF Solutions

Thursday, June 20, 2019 (12:52:55)
Rich, tell us about how you first got into digital forensics, and the evolution you've seen in the field over the past 17 years. What has interested you most and kept you in the field?

I spent 22 years in law enforcement working for the Milford Police Department in Connecticut. It is here I was given the opportunity to take my passion for computers and focus it on digital investigations and forensic examinations.

In the late 90's Milford started one of the first computer crime units in the state and I was selected to be the forensic examiner. I already had a little computer experience and at that time a little was a lot. From that point forward it was from within the LE community that I learned about digital forensics, with entities such as IACIS, SEARCH, and NW3C.

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  • Posted by: scar
  • Topic: News
  • Score: 0 / 5
  • (419 reads)