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Portable Kit Can Recover Traces of Chemical Evidence
A chemist at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) has developed a portable version of his method for recovering trace chemicals such as environmental pollutants and forensic evidence including secret graves and arson fire debris.
Forensics Professor Detects Blood on Revolutionary War Projectiles
More than 230 years after the Revolutionary War ended, Edinboro University professor of forensic science Dr. Ted Yeshion has found the presence of blood on buckshot recovered from a battlefield in upstate New York.
Single Molecule Detection of Contaminants, Explosives or Diseases
A technique that combines the ultrasensitivity of surface-enhanced Raman scattering (SERS) with a slippery surface invented by Penn State researchers will make it feasible to detect single molecules of a number of chemical and biological species from gaseous, liquid or solid samples.
Potential New Tool for Forensic Science
Microbial communities associated with humans tick in predictable, clock-like succession following death.
Perfecting Age Estimations Under 25
The Idaho State University Department of Anthropology has received a $510,409 grant from the National Institute of Justice to develop forensic science techniques to better identify individuals under 25 years of age for criminal justice purposes.
Identifying Gender from a Fingerprint
Culprits beware, a University at Albany research group, led by assistant chemistry professor Jan Halámek, is taking crime scene fingerprint identification to a new level.
Viruses, Too, Are Our Fingerprint
A group of researchers from the University of Helsinki and the University of Edinburgh have been the first to find the genetic material of a human virus from old human bones.
Questioning the Validity of Forensic DNA Match Statistic
Fifteen years of criminal cases with affected mixture evidence.
Study Raises Questions About DNA Evidence
University of Indianapolis researchers say contamination through secondary transfer of material could implicate the innocent or help the guilty go free.
'Forensic Toolkit’ to Improve Evidence Detection and Analysis
Students from The University of Dundee have been developing a forensic `toolkit’ that will allow investigators to determine the age of fingerprints, detect traces of steel on bone from stabbings, and produce a biosensitive spray that can reveal traces of bodily fluids at crime scenes.
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Forensic Science International
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An international journal dedicated to the applications of medicine and science in the administration of justice.

Forensic Science International publishes original contributions in the many different scientific disciplines pertaining to the forensic sciences. Fields include forensic pathology and histochemistry, chemistry, biochemistry and toxicology (including drugs, alcohol, etc.), biology (including the identification of hairs and fibres), serology, odontology, psychiatry, anthropology, the physical sciences, firearms, and document examination, as well as investigations of value to public health in its broadest sense, and the important marginal area where science and medicine interact with the law.

Forensic Science International publishes:
•    Original Research Papers
•    Review Articles
•    Preliminary Communications
•    Letters to the Editor
•    Book Reviews
•    Case Reports

The journal covers all legal aspects of the general disciplines listed above, as well as specialist topics of forensic interest that are included in, or are related to, these disciplines, e.g.:
•    Biochemical and chemical analyses, and the forensic application of advanced analytical, physical, chemical and instrumental techniques
•    Bitemark evidence
•    Battered child syndrome
•    Questioned documents
•    Ballistics, projectiles and wounds
•    Fingerprints and identification
•    Tool marks
•    Contact traces
•    Poisoning
•    Breath analysers
•    Accident investigation and mass disasters

Further Information

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Wednesday, February 19, 2014
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