Smart phone, tablet, and fitness tracker memory, when forensically recovered, yields live and deleted mobile evidence the legal and investigative communities have long thought beyond reach. What probative evidence can we discover working together?
When forensically analyzed today, computers produce evidence way beyond the standard documents and email messages you might expect. A handful of attorneys are admitting innovative forms of computer evidence in the courtroom. How can you recover and leverage computer forensic evidence in your practice?
Online accounts like Google, iCloud, Dropbox and others are emerging as best evidence sources when cell phones, tablets, and laptops are destroyed, damaged, or lost. Is it time you looked at evidence in the cloud first?
More and more people, plaintiffs and defendants alike, leave their electronic footprints on the Internet in web-based email messages outside corporate servers. Are you collecting the most important messages for your motion hearings and trials?
What a digital document’s secrets can tell you about the person who wrote it is often more important than reading it. How can you leverage document evidence to prove your next claim?
The high precision geographic information people carry around with them in their personal navigation devices, smart watches, and fitness trackers will surprise you. Is “Where?” the most important question you can ask of digital forensics today?
When you need all the services listed above on-site at your client’s location to preserve and collect custodians’ electronically stored information, what does it take to do it on time and cost effectively?