The 4th issue of ENAC — a free monthly e-Newsletter for judges, technicians, prosecutors, lawyers, computer forensics specialists, human resources managers, jurists, law enforcement bodies, and any person that deals with electronic evidence and seeks to prevent cybercrime.
The 4th issue of the "Electronic Newsletter on the Fight Against Cybercrime” (ENAC) offers the following materials on various topics:
Juan Carlos Ortiz analyses remote forensic software as an instrument for police and judicial cooperation as provided in one of the legislative reforms on anti-terrorist matters: the German Law on the Defense against the Dangers of International Terrorism.
“When processing personal data, how can I be affecting people’s privacy?” An article from Ramón Miralles, information security and auditing coordinator at the Catalan Agency for Data Protection.
Reverse engineer and computer forensic analyst José Duart provides an approach to NTFS anti-forensics.
The discipline of Cybercrime Forensics encompasses a number of roles with varying levels of responsibility. These roles are not always clearly defined, may vary between different organizations and some practitioners may be responsible for more than one role in their establishment. David Childs talks about the different roles involved in an investigation.
The article is presenting EU strategy to fight cybercrime, developed and developing by European Commission in cooperation with EU member states, and other EU and international institutions.
The cases summarized in this issue consider how people use digital devices to conduct business, and how the legal requirements of form imposed by politicians is either ignored or not known (the latter is probably the actual reason).
Selection of conferences for the months of October and November 2009 that might be of benefit to lawyers, prosecutors, technicians, judges, computer forensic specialists, law enforcement bodies or any person that deals with cybercrime and electronic evidence.