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Forensic Blog EXCLUSIVE

function hideDuiplicateInfo() $("#duplicateInfo").fadeOut();Forensic Blogs By CountryUKNETRESEC Network Security BlogAbout - Hi I'm a psychology instructor from the UK discusses books, resources, and important topics in the field of forensic psychology.

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Feedspot has a team of over 50 experts whose goal is to discover and rank blogs, podcasts and youtube channels in several niche categories. Publishers submit their blogs or podcasts on Feedspot using the form at the top of this page. Our expert editorial team reviews and adds them to a relevant category list. Ranking is based on relevancy, blog post frequency(freshness), social metrics, domain authority, traffic and many other parameters. We routinely remove inactive blogs and those which are no longer relevant to a given list. List is updated as we receive new blog submissions and re-ranked every few weeks.More about Feedspot Lists and Ranking here _lists_and_ranking/

We routinely remove inactive blogs and those which are no longer relevant to a given list. List is updated as we receive new blog submissions and re-ranked every few weeks. We also take direct feedback from users to make changes to the lists.

Feedspot has a team of over 25 experts whose goal is to discover and rank popular blogs, podcasts and youtube channels in several niche categories. With millions of blogs on the web, finding influential bloggers in a niche industry is a hard problem to address. Our experience leads us to believe that a thoughtful combination of both algorithmic and human editing offers the best means of curation.

Forensic investigation is a growing and diverse profession which combines various aspects of science and technology with the legal system. BCIT's Forensic Science and Technology is an industry leader in forensics training.

But, instead of just watching fiction based on forensic science and crime scene investigation, the internet makes it possible to be on the crime scene with the investigators. Forensic science and CSI blogs are a great way to stay updated on the latest news and developments in the field. In addition, forensics blogs provide insights into forensics and criminal investigations that may not be accessible or summarized anywhere else.

Forensic Magazine focuses on three key areas of forensic science: crime scene investigation, crime lab work, and digital forensics. The blog is updated on all three fronts five times a week, using stories ripped from the headlines to highlight current practices and issues in forensic science and CSI.

This website is geared towards the beginning forensic science student but has enough meat to keep even a seasoned pro interested. The weekly articles discuss how to estimate the time of death and highlight real forensic cases to provide a foundation for further study.

Carla Valentine is a forensic science teacher, a practicing Anatomical Pathology Technologist (Mortician), and a famous blogger. She was a guest speaker on the Resident Evil 6 Real Crime: Real Fiction panel at the British Museum and the Wellcome Forensic Science Exhibition. Her blog boasts content about love, death, dismemberment, and how they all relate to forensic science. She is the author of the book, Past Mortems: Life & Death Behind Mortuary Doors, which details her decade of experience working in a mortuary.

This website is dedicated to everything digital forensics, from hacking to cybersecurity. Every day, readers can get new information on the digital forensics front, often with headlines pulled straight from top-tier media. This site also touts an extensive research database on cyber threats, from international security spending to the most damaging cyberattacks of the year.

Kristina Killgrove is a bioarchaeologist and professor at the University of West Florida. Her blog is about bones: specifically how scientists can use them to solve crimes. She picks apart the CSI crime drama Bones. She reveals how a true osteologist would solve each episode.

Katy Meyers Emery is a PhD student at Michigan State University with a penchant for skeletons. Her blog is a mixture of anthropology, archaeology, and forensic osteology, but she calls herself a mortuary archaeologist. Her provocative blog talks about how she gleans information from the dead, primarily cultural and historical data.

Although this site seems geared towards a younger crowd, its interactive gaming style masks advanced techniques for solving forensic science problems. For example, you can choose from five different CSI cases based on the popular TV show, ranging in difficulty from beginner to advanced. It also has a great list of forensic science resources sorted by category.

This online peer-reviewed journal offers up-to-date articles about forensic science and investigations from a professional perspective. The editorial staff is composed of well-known forensic scientists from universities across the country, as well as state departments of Criminal Investigation. Each issue is free and reflects the most recent events and investigations in the U.S.

There is a lot of disinformation about this unique forensic science profession, which is why Lisa Bailey continues to dispel the rumors. The blog discusses relevant topics for forensic artists, such as techniques, technology, and tools. She also interviews prominent forensic artists to talk about how they became a part of the profession and what their work is like.

Focusing on digital forensics and incident response (DFIR), this blog focuses on information recovery and malware analysis with a downloadable tool, Volatility. This app and its blog have been publishing for 15 years and run an annual interactive contest for who can code a plugin for the tool.

Willow is a blogger, parent, former educator and regular contributor to When she's not writing about forensic science, you'll find her blogging about education online, or enjoying the beauty of Oregon.

AWS offers unique scaling capabilities in our compute environments. As you begin to increase your number of compute instances across multiple AWS accounts or organizations, you will find operational aspects of your business that must also scale. One of these critical operational tasks is the ability to quickly gather forensically sound disk and memory evidence during a security event.

It is important to take a point-in-time snapshot of an instance as close in time to the incident as possible. If there is a delay in capturing the snapshot, it can alter or make evidence unusable because the data has changed or been deleted. To take this snapshot quickly, you need a way to automate the collection and delivery of potentially hundreds of disk images while ensuring each snapshot is collected in the same way and without creating a bottleneck in the pipeline that could reduce the integrity of the evidence. In this blog post, I explain the details of the automated disk collection workflow, and explain why you might make different design decisions. You can download the solutions in CloudFormation, so that you can deploy this solution and get started on your own forensic automation workflows.

AWS Security Hub provides an aggregated view of security findings across AWS accounts, including findings produced by GuardDuty, when enabled. Security Hub also provides you with the ability to ingest custom or third-party findings, which makes it an excellent starting place for automation. This blog post uses EC2 GuardDuty findings collected into Security Hub as the example, but you can also use the same process to include custom detection events, or alerts from partner solutions such as CrowdStrike, McAfee, Sophos, Symantec, or others.

The forensic disk collection pipeline maintains logs of the actions throughout the process, and uploads the final artifacts to the S3 artifact bucket and CloudWatch Logs. This enables security teams to send forensic collection logs to log aggregation tools or service management tools for additional integrations. The expected outputs of the solution are detailed in the following sections, organized by destination.

The Forensic Disk Audit CloudWatch log group contains a log of where the Step Functions workflow was after creating the initial snapshots in the CreateSnapshot Lambda function. This includes the high-level finding information, as well as the metadata for each snapshot. Also included in this log group is the completed data around each completed disk collection operation, including all associated resources and the location of the forensic evidence in the S3 bucket. The following event is an example log demonstrating a completed capture. Notice all of the metadata provided under captured snapshots. Be sure to update the example to use the correct AWS Region. Replace the account ID 0123456789012 with the account number of your monitored account, and replace the instance ID i-99999999 with the instance ID you would like to capture.

This solution may save you money over a traditional system that requires bastion hosts (jump boxes) and forensic instances to be readily available. With AWS, you pay only for the individual services you need, for as long as you use them. The cost of this solution is minimal, because charges are only incurred based on the logs or artifacts that you store in CloudWatch or Amazon S3, and the invocation of the Step Functions workflow. Additionally, resources such as the collectorVM are only created and used when needed.

This solution covers EBS volume storage as the target for forensic disk capture. If your instances use Amazon EC2 Instance Stores in your environment, then you cannot snapshot and copy those volumes, because that data is not included in an EC2 snapshot operation. Instead, you should consider running the commands that are included in script with AWS Systems Manager. The script is included in the Image Builder recipe and uses dc3dd to stream a copy of the volume to Amazon S3. 350c69d7ab


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