1. Forensic Examinations 1 - The Crime Scene

    15:54

    from 5hark5ter / Added

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    This is the first video in a series on Digital Forensics. Sorry there is no sound - I am currently in work and therefore can't use the microphone. This video sets the scene for an examination of a computer which has been breached. The technique used isn't pretty, isn't quiet, and will leave a lot of evidence behind. There are other programs which will give you access in a much more efficient way (KonBoot, Offline NT Registry Editor, etc), but then where's the forensic fun and goodness in that? I hope you enjoy. Please leave comments, good or bad, as they will give me an idea of where I can improve these videos.

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    • Digital Forensics | Champlain College

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      • Forensic Examinations 3 - The Acquisition

        17:01

        from 5hark5ter / Added

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        In this video I will show you how to make a bit-for-bit copy of your suspect hard drive. We will be using the tool ewfacquire within Helix to create the evidence files, and it will be these evidence files that we will analyse in the next video. Hope you enjoy this video and others at www.securitytube.net. Please leave comments.

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        • Close Up with Digital Forensics

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          from HKUST URAO / Added

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          John did some intriguing work at HKUST. Learn about his undergraduate research on digital forensics. It’s like CSI, but with less drama. (Disclaimer: We do not really think Obama was at HKUST).

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          • Introducing Registry Recon

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            from Arsenal Recon / Added

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            Arsenal Recon President Mark Spencer introduces Registry Recon. Registry Recon is a computer forensics tool that aggressively searches for Windows Registry data whether it's active, backed up, or even deleted and then uses that data to rebuild Registries which have existed on a computer over time. Viewing this presentation in full screen HD is recommended. More information can be found at http://ArsenalRecon.com.

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            • DEL!No Wait REW?

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              from [m] / Added

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              This video documentation was shot with Javier Lloret. All used sound are provided from a sound bank: http://freesound.org. DEL!No Wait REW? is an interactive installation shown at TENT gallery, Rotterdam part of "Unlinked". ///////////////DESCRIPTION:. DEL?No, wait!REW is automatized system, which recovers files from hard drives without the consent or the knowledge of the previous owners, who presume their content has been forever deleted. DEL?No, wait!REW asks is it possible to delete information in the digital age? Whether our storage devices are locally present (hard drives) or dislocated (the cloud), can we ever be certain our data has been permanently deleted? In an ongoing conversation around the impossibility of erasing digital traces, what role do we take? Are we plunderers, interpreters or mediators? The installation aims to prompt the viewers with a decision or ethical choice whether to delete a recovered file or save a it by publishing it online. The recursive, minimal installation's Set Up of DEL?No, wait!REW underlines the ethics around the choice given by transgressing ubiquitous feeling of discomfort and uncertainty among the visitors. ///////////////TECHNICAL DESCRIPTION :. Python GUI, Arduino, Internet, TestDisk cgsecurity.org/wiki/TestDisk (an open source software for data recovery, provided by CGISecurity) and fuckflickr fffff.at/fuckflickr/ (image gallery developed by F.A.T). ///////////////Acknowledgement This project will be not possible without dedicated help of Javier Lloret & Brigit Lichtenegger. Special thanks to Aymeric Mansoux, Femke Snelting, Annet Dekker, Andre Castro, Raya Lakova and Deep Krishnan

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              • Rob Lee, SANS Instructor

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                from SANS Institute / Added

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                Rob Lee is the Digital Forensics lead on courses offered by SANS.

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                • Happy Holidays from D4!

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                  from D4 LLC / Added

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                  All of us at D4 wish you a very happy holiday season!

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                  • Photo Forensics: Advanced File Carving Techniques

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                    from Digital Assembly / Added

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                    Files on disks and memory cards are broken into small blocks prior to storage. SmartCarving, described in this talk, looks at a deleted file as a giant jigsaw puzzle where each block of the file is a piece of the puzzle. Recovering a deleted file is like solving a jigsaw puzzle with tens of thousands of pieces. Recovering all the deleted files from a disk or memory card is equivalent to solving multiple jigsaw puzzles with hundreds of millions of pieces simultaneously!

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                    • iVe Overview

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                      from Berla / Added

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                      iVe (ˈīvē) is a vehicle system forensic tool that acquires user data from vehicles and allows forensic examiners and investigators a means to quickly and intuitively analyze it. Vehicle Infotainment systems store a vast amount of user related data such as recent destinations, favorite locations, call logs, contact lists, SMS messages, emails, pictures, videos, and the navigation history of everywhere the vehicle has been.

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