If you are a private investigator or a forensic professional working for the government, you will probably agree that a lion’s share of clues these days is found on suspects’ computers. Retrieving, systemizing and organizing this information into a case is a challenge that requires skill, intellect and a lot of time. Fortunately, there are solutions on the software market that make the work of such professionals a lot easier.
Belkasoft Evidence Center is an ultimate weapon in the hands of a forensic professional. This suite is intended for comprehensive analysis of suspects’ computers, location and extraction of all data that may relate to a specific case and, finally, organizing relevant data into well-structured materials that can be attached to a case as evidence. Evidence Center greatly facilitates complex searches in email messages, allows you to search for chat histories on seized drives, recover deleted history records and do a whole lot more. This software will provide full insight into the history of a suspect’s communications, will help find clues, key contacts, map events on the timeline and collect compromising materials from the suspect’s PC even after their deletion. The proprietary data analysis engine offers great speed and nearly endless possibilities for a skilled investigator. Other notable aspects of Belkasoft Evidence Center include convenient case management tools, support of nearly all known IM clients and major browsers, ability to work on multi-monitor configurations, bookmarking and rich export functionality.
For more information about Evidence Center, visit the official site of the program or download a free trial version of what may well turn out to be the most valuable piece of software in your investigator’s career.
Belkasoft Evidence Center 2.0 Tool for security and forensic professionals that eases their work on analysing Internet Messengers histories, Browser histories and E-mail histories. Tool for security and
Do's and Don'ts to Forensic Computer Investigations Opinion: When "something bad" happens, IT staffs can be called upon to search for possible evidence lurking on a user's desktop, notebook or even PDA. David Coursey says decisions made early in an investigationor even before it beginscan deter
Study: Forensic DNA Underutilized in U.S. Ophelia McKnight was last seen alive on Jan. 5, 1988, in downtown Seattle. Her body was found a month later. In June, 17 years after the crime, DNA evidence prompted 47-year old Joseph Tice to confess to killing her.