By Brett Shavers
Cybercrime research Case reviews is a "first glance" excerpt from Brett Shavers' new Syngress publication, Placing the Suspect in the back of the Keyboard. Case experiences are a good approach to studying the tools and techniques that have been either winning and unsuccessful in actual instances. utilizing a number of case kinds, together with civil and legal circumstances, with varied cybercrimes, a large base of data might be received through evaluating the instances opposed to one another. the first objective of reviewing profitable instances related to suspects utilizing expertise to facilitate crimes is that allows you to locate and use a similar equipment in destiny instances. This "first glance" teaches you ways to put the suspect in the back of the keyboard utilizing case studies.
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Extra info for Cybercrime Investigation Case Studies: An Excerpt from Placing the Suspect Behind the Keyboard
Investigative tips: There are investigations that cannot be solved. No amount of resources will do it. No amount of investigative skill will do it. No software or hardware will do it. These types of investigations just can舗t be cracked no matter how much effort is expended. That doesn舗t mean you stop trying. There is a solution and that solution resides in your suspect舗s actions. Eventually, all suspects will make a mistake. Many of these mistakes go unnoticed, sometimes for 31 years. However, the astute investigator will have an ear to the ground in the event that a mistake is caught at some point.
Placing the suspect at an Internet cafȳ without evidence that he even had a computer with him at the time is not worthless. If he can be placed at the location, with or without a computer, this one fact placed before him could discredit an alibi and lead to an admission of guilt. You just don舗t know which piece of the puzzle will end up breaking the case wide open, so you try one by one until you find the piece that fits. 16 Placing the Suspect in the Office at a Specific Location Scenario: An employee is suspected of accessing classified information, copying electronic files, and taking photos of confidential products under development.
What is happening and how do you keep track? Case in Point Justin Lee Firestone v. Hawker Beechcraft International Service Company, 2012 Defendants claimed that the Plaintiff copied or removed confidential information from the Defendants舗 computer system. A forensic examination of the Plaintiff舗s assigned computer was conducted and between eight and twelve USB devices were discovered to have been connected to the computer. Upon request, the Plaintiff produced USB devices, but not all the devices that were found to have been connected to the computer.