Digital Evidence as a Cornerstone of Today’s Internal Investig...
Oct 15 2013
11:30 AM - 12:30 PM
WEBINAR EVENT -- ONLINE
44 Montgomery St
San Francisco, CA 94104
The evidence underlying today’s internal investigations is increasingly found in digital format – deleted emails or webmail fragments, documents saved to a DropBox account, spreadsheets downloaded to a USB device, system logs on a perpetrator’s computer. The existence of digital evidence can make investigations even more difficult, raising issues of authenticity, privacy, and spoliation. However, focused forensic analysis of digital evidence provides a foundation and context for interviews and assists the investigator in untangling conflicting accounts and changing memories.
Join Kivu Consulting for an discussion on best practices for digital evidence in workplace investigations.
Jeff Stanton, GCIH
Jeff Stanton is an Incident Response and Digital Forensic Analyst with Kivu Consulting. He conducts forensic analysis of digital evidence, leads computer investigations and provides expert reports, declarations and testimony. His current emphasis is on how employees have stolen trade secrets or otherwise acted inappropriately on company computers – particularly using social media/online storage accounts/cell phones, iPads and Macs – things that are becoming increasingly common in workplace investigations. Mr. Stanton has 10 years’ experience as a police detective and computer examiner. Before joining Kivu, he was a police officer with the cyber squad in Contra Costa County. He is a court-qualified computer forensics expert, and has testified as an expert in numerous cyber-related cases, including homicides and child pornography. He has also worked with attorneys in preparing cases and explaining the relevance of digital data. He has extensive experience in the forensic preservation and analysis of various systems including Windows, Mac and Linux operating systems. Mr. Stanton is an expert in mobile device forensics and cell tower evidence. He has performed forensic analyses on a diversity of cell phones and smart phones including Android, Apple, and Blackberry devices.
This event is approved by the State Bar of California for 1 hour of MCLE credit based on a 60 minute hour. You must attend this event for credit. To receive MCLE credit and a certificate of completion for your records, email the following to email@example.com:
IAPP Continuing Education Credit:
IAPP-certified professionals earn 1 hour continuing privacy education (CPE) credit. To receive credit. register for and attend this event. After the event, log into the IAPP website and complete an IAPP CPE Submission Form for the event. If you have questions, email firstname.lastname@example.org.