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  Events - June 2014


Forensics Enabled Intelligence

23 Jun 2014 - 25 Jun 2014 - Washington DC, USA



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IDGA’s Forensic Enabled Intelligence 2014 is a unique opportunity to gain first hand perspectives from those directly responsible for the direction of our future forensic efforts. Forensic studies allow for the stakeholders of both government and non government organizations to come together in order to keep the forensics field at its top performance level

Topics include:

  • Gathering Forensic Results in a timely way; Rapid DNA
  • Systems of Thought in the Development and Transition of Technology
  • Overcoming Unconstrained Biometric Challenges; focus in face recognition technology in laboratories
  • Managing forensic backlog reduction capabilities
  • Innovations, contributions and fundamental forensic breakthroughs - Defense Advanced Research Project Agency (DARPA)
  • Cloud Computing Forensic Science; evolution, unique aspects and the latest challenges



Further information
Scientific News
Identifying Vietnamese Wartime Remains
Mike Coble presented latest methods for analyzing DNA from human remains in Hanoi.
Genes For Nose Shape Found
Genes that drive the shape of human noses have been identified by a UCL-led study.
Using Portable Nanopore DNA Sequencers to Combat Wildlife Crime
University of Leicester researchers aim to develop a test using DNA to identify species at crime scenes in as little as an hour.
World’s Oldest Human Footprints Investigated
Bournemouth University researchers investigate world’s oldest human footprints with software designed to decode crime scenes.
Beating the Backlog in Criminal Investigations
Andrew Sheldon, Chief Technical Officer at UK Digital Forensics specialists Evidence Talks, says there is a way to beat the backlog in processing digital evidence.
Bringing the Lab to the Crime Scene
Developing a miniature mass spectrometer to allow instant analysis of evidence.
Forensic Botany Uses Plant DNA to Trace Crimes
Sam Houston State University is advancing the field of forensic botany with the publication of two recent studies that use marijuana DNA to link drug supplies and pollen DNA to aid in forensic investigations.
First Gene for Grey Hair Found
The first gene identified for greying hair has been discovered by an international UCL-led study, confirming greying has a genetic component and is not just environmental. - See more at: https://www.ucl.ac.uk/news/news-articles/0316/010316-first-grey-hair-gene-discovered#sthash.gD0shNNC.dpuf
Determining 'Patterns' for Bones Left on Ground Surfaces
For the first time, researchers have determined a signature of changes that occur to human remains, specifically bones, left outside in the New England environment.
Forensics Close in on Footwear Analysis
First it was your fingerprint that gave the game away and then DNA analysis transformed forensic science. But ‘watch your step’ because an expert in the School of Physics and Astronomy at The University of Nottingham has developed a new technique which could lead to a ‘step change’ in forensic footwear imaging.
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