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Unexpected Payloads in Unexpected Places

Written by DFMag

Unexpected Payloads in Unexpected Places

How to Find Hidden Evidence in Web Pages.   Digital forensics practitioners are accustomed to finding artifacts on hard drives, USB sticks, phones, and external storage. Most useful evidence is found tucked into the recesses of such devices. And then there’s always physical evidence, such as sticky notes and journals, that contribute to a case’s body of knowledge. But there may be an additional wealth of evidence, waiting for the astute investigator, embedded within web pages. Let’s talk about how this information is hidden and, more importantly, how you can find it.

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Noemi Kuncik is an IT Forensics Specialist at Grant Thornton

 

Coming up in the Next issue of Digital Forensics Magazine

Coming up in Issue 41 on sale from November 2019:


Forensic Syntactical & Linguistic Investigation

Mark Iwazko presents a case study regarding a Forensic Syntactical & Linguistic investigation: Instructed by the Moscow General Council of one of the actual big four accountants. Read More »

Forensic Readiness: A Proactive Approach to Support Forensic Digital Analysis

An increasing number of criminal actions are inflicting financial and brand damage to organizations around the globe. An impressive number of such cases do not reach the courts, mainly because of the organization’s inefficiency to produce robust digital evidences that are acceptable in the courts of law. Read More »

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Using Error-Patterns for Attribution: An Applied Linguistics Technique

Corpus Linguistics within Second Language Acquisition has developed models of error patterns made by defined groups of second language learners. This knowledge base can be leveraged by a knowledgeable analyst to attribute content to a subset of authors. Read More »

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