Collect, Analyze and Report digital data across all of your enterprise platforms to detect and prevent crime.
Computer Forensics: Gather and preserve evidence from a particular computing device in a way that is suitable for presentation in a court of law.
Database Forensics: Applying investigative techniques to database contents and metadata.
Mobile Device Forensics: Recover digital evidence or data from a mobile device under forensically sound conditions.
Network Forensics: Monitor and analyze computer network traffic for the purposes of information gathering, legal evidence, or intrusion detection.
Here we Collect, process, preserves, analyze, and presents computer-related evidence in support of network vulnerability mitigation and/or criminal, fraud, counterintelligence, or law enforcement investigations.
Cyber incidents are fast-moving and increasing in number and severity. When a cyber incident occurs, the attacked enterprise responds with a set of predetermined actions. Applying digital forensics to aid in the recovery and investigation of material on digital media and networks is one of these actions. Digital forensics is the “process of identifying, preserving, analyzing and presenting digital evidence in a manner that is legally acceptable in any legal proceedings (i.e., a court of law).”
Our solutions provide identification, preservation, collection, analysis, and reporting on evidence found on various devices or storage media in support.
Computer forensics is the process of analyzing data created or contained within computer systems with the intention of finding out what happened, how it happened when it happened and the people involved. This process identifies, collects, analyses, and preserves the electronically stored information so that the data can be obtained later and used as evidence in court. Examples of common situations in which computer forensics is used include:
- When corporate information is disclosed without permission, either by accident or by design.
- When an employee steals intellectual property from their employer and passes it to a competitor or uses it to set up a competing company.
- When an employee violates a computer policy, such as when and how to use the Internet. Some organizations have rules on how the computer or the Internet should be used. If the systems in the office are used for any illegal activity, computer forensics can help determine when and how these illegalities happened.
- Damage analysis and assessment after an incident have occurred.
- White-collar crimes. These are nonviolent and financially-motivated crimes that are committed by government or business professionals. These crimes include identity theft, Ponzi schemes, and advance-fee schemes. White-collar crimes can wipe out life savings, destroy companies, or cost investors billions in losses. Computer forensics can be used to help in investigating such crimes.
- Industrial espionage. This involves stealing trade secrets from a competitor by recording or copying confidential documents. Examples of documents involved include secret formulas, product specifications, and business plans. Industrial espionage is an illegal activity, and computer forensics can help during investigations.
- This involves deliberately providing false or misleading information to gain something unfairly. A lot of fraud is perpetrated through the Internet or with the help of technology, and computer forensics can help investigate these crimes.
- Sexual harassment, deception, and negligence.
- Collection of information that may be used to terminate a person’s employment in the future.
- General criminal and civil cases. This is because criminals sometimes store information in computers.
- Commercial organizations and companies can also use computer forensics to help them in cases of intellectual property theft, forgeries, employment disputes, bankruptcy investigations, and fraud compliance.
Law enforcers sometimes need computer forensics to investigate a crime. The computer system itself may act as a scene of a crime in cases of denial-of-service attacks and hacking. The computer system may also hold evidence of the crime. A lot of people may also store information in computer systems unwittingly or unintentionally. Evidence that computer forensics investigations produce may be in the form of emails, documents, and Internet history. There may also be files relevant to crimes such as kidnapping, drug trafficking, money laundering, or fraud.
In addition to the information on the computer, law enforcement officers may use a file’s metadata to find out more about a particular crime. The computer forensics analyst will determine when the file was first created, when it was edited and when it was printed or last saved. The forensics examination can also determine which user carried out these activities.
In all of these cases, the evidence must be acquired and handled properly to be admissible in court. This is the only way the acquired information can serve as evidence and used to support allegations or defend a person from accusations.