Just because a person installs some software on the neighbor’s computer does not make them a digital forensics expert. And when your client is looking at 30 years in prison, this is not the person you want to retain as the digital forensics expert in your next case.

Digital Forensics

There is a tremendous knowledge gap in our legal system today when it comes to matters involving digital evidence. In our years of experience in working with attorneys as digital forensics experts, common questions arise again and again: What do I ask for? Is the evidence relevant? What does this item in the forensic report mean? What should I ask the other expert? What should I ask you? Can you explain that to a jury?[1]

Digital forensics is a highly technical field. The expert you select must have the proper investigative and technical background – in addition to being able to understand their place in the legal system. If you need help selecting a digital forensics expert for your next case join Lars Daniel as he covers how to select the best expert, discovery & usage of digital evidence and challenging digital evidence. To access this course please click here: Digital Forensics for Attorneys 102.

Lars also discusses:

  • Computer experts vs. forensic experts
  • Key points to selecting an expert
  • Forensic & non-forensic certifications
  • Forensic tools
  • The expectations of the digital expert
  • The Brad Cooper murder trial
  • Spotting the problem expert
  • United States v. Bryan James Gardner
  • Browser caching
  • Challenging text messages
  • Macrium images

Lars Daniel has numerous digital forensics certifications. The co-author of the book Digital Forensics for Legal Professionals, Lars has attended over 250 hours of forensic training and has worked on over 500 cases involving murder, child pornography, terrorism, rape, kidnapping, intellectual property, fraud, wrongful death, employee wrongdoing and large scale e-discovery collections.

This CLE course is offered in the following states:

  • Alaska (AK)
  • Arizona (AZ)
  • California (CA)
  • Connecticut (CT)
  • District of Columbia (DC)
  • Illinois (IL)
  • Maryland (MD)
  • Massachusetts (MA)
  • Michigan (MI)
  • Missouri (MO)
  • New Hampshire (NH)
  • New Jersey (NJ)
  • New York (NY)
  • North Dakota (ND)
  • Pennsylvania (PA)
  • South Dakota (SD)

Attorney Credits offers CLE for attorneys in New York and around the country. For more information about CLE in California please click the following link: NY CLE.

[1] Excerpt from Digital Forensics for Legal Professionals: Understanding Digital Evidence From the Warrant to the Courtroom

Tagged , , , , , , , , ,