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Dr. Marjie T. Britz is an associate professor of criminal justice at Clemson University. She holds a bachelors of science in forensic science from Jacksonville State University, a masters of science in police administration, and a doctorate of philosophy in criminal justice from Michigan State University. She has published extensively in the areas of computer crime, organized crime, and the police subculture. She has acted as a consultant to a variety of organizations, and provided training to an assortment of law enforcement agencies. In addition, she has served on editorial and supervisory boards in both academic and practitioner venues. Her latest works include: Organized Crime: A Worldwide Perspective (Prentice-Hall) and Criminal Evidence (Allyn & Bacon).
Table of Contents
1. Introduction and Overview of Computer Forensics and Cybercrime
2. Computer Terminology and History
3. Traditional Computer Crime: Early Hackers and Theft of Components
4. Contemporary Computer Crime
5. Identity Theft and Identity Fraud
6. Terrorism and Organized Crime
7. Avenues for Prosecution and Government Efforts
8. Applying the 1st Amendment to Computer-Related Crime
9. The 4th Amendment and Other Legal Issues
10. Computer Forensics: Terminology and Requirements
11. Searching and Seizing Computer Related Evidence
12. Processing of Evidence and Report Preparation
13. Conclusions and Future Issues