Science Thursdays: Scientists Urge Review of Cases Based on Bad Science
Forensic scientists support reexamining cases that are based on obsolete science, researchers use a new method of fragmentation to evade digital forensics and animal cruelty experts enlist forensic scientists in an investigation. Here’s a roundup of forensics news:
Forensic scientists advocate for a “
duty to correct
” – a reexamination of older cases where findings may have been based on obsolete science.
Researchers found that
is more effective than encryption in evading digital forensics.
Sonoma County supervisors approved a one-year extension of the county’s contract with the private company whose botched autopsies were revealed by a recent PBS Frontline
. Ontario’s highest court has
a man who was found guilty in the death of his infant son based on testimony from disgraced forensic pathologist Charles Smith.
newspaper highlights the work of a local forensic anthropologist.
The British Columbia Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals is undertaking an animal cruelty investigation and has enlisted international forensic experts to excavate a
mass grave of 100 sled dogs
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