Cell Phone Science
Friday, October 10, 2014, 1:30 PM
The first cell phones were sold by Motorola in 1973. In 1979, Japan launched the first commercial cellular network and in 2007, Apple released the iPhone which created a revolution of smart mobile devices. Over the years, mobile device usage has increased and this trend does not appear to be changing any time soon. Today, almost 70% of all criminal investigations involve mobile device forensics. Join us for discussion on cell phone science:
- The history of cell phones.
- How cellular data is propagated.
- How cell phone data is acquired and preserved.
- What kind of data can be recovered from cell devices.
- What should be included in litigation hold letters.
- Sample subpoena language.
SRR's experts will provide an update on cell phone forensics and what every criminal attorney needs to know about their client's potential records to be produced.
Garry A. Pate, CFCE, CHFI, CCFE, EnCE, CEECS is a Director of the E-Discovery practice within the Dispute Advisory & Forensic Services Group at Stout Risius Ross (SRR). Mr. Pate has extensive experience managing E-Discovery projects from collection through production in complex litigation cases involving issues such as IP theft, business technology, copyrights, patents, trademarks, employment disputes, environmental, divorce, and numerous other disputes. Mr. Pate also was an IT Specialist at the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) where he was a founding member of the computer forensic laboratory analysis team. Mr. Pate can be reached at +1.248.432.1304 or email@example.com
Brian A. Rosenthal, CISSP, EnCE is a Digital Forensic Manager of the E-Discovery practice within the Dispute Advisory & Forensic Services Group at Stout Risius Ross (SRR). He has a background in Computer Forensics, E-Discovery, and forensic analysis of digital media including: computers, servers, cell phones, and other mobile media storage devices. Mr. Rosenthal can be reached at +1.646.807.4242 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Garry Pate and Brian Rosenthal