Mobile devices are everywhere. The evidence they hold can be the key to a successful investigation outcome, if you are able to acquire it. Water-damaged phones add even more complexity. How successful have you and your agency been in responding to water-damaged devices?
Steve Watson, a technologist focused in the areas of e-discovery, forensics, risk and compliance, posed this question to a full house at Enfuse (CEIC 2015) earlier this year. The popularity of his session, “Water-Damaged Devices – An Analysis of Evidence Locker Corrosion,” made a clear statement that EnCase® users are ready and eager to learn how best to tackle the data that resides on damaged devices.
Part 3 of 3 – Reporting with Quick ReportRobert Batzloff
This series of blog posts has focused on keeping your investigation organized and presenting your evidence in a clear, correct and readable format. Clarity, as well as brevity, is key when delivering digital forensic evidence to those who don’t work in the field. This evidence can be dense and hard to understand. Your job is to make the relevant information apparent and easy to digest. You want the information you present to be easy to explain and defend because opposing council will leap at the chance to capitalize on any potential ignorance regarding digital forensics.
As reporting is the final step in an investigation, we’ll close this blog series by looking at my favorite reporting EnScript: Quick Report Lite