Josh Brunty, from Marshall University, talks about network forensics at AIDE 2012.
The legal, IT, business, military, and intelligence communities struggle to keep pace with this flood of technology and to adequately understand the nuances of digital evidence. To serve the public good, practitioners in a variety of disciplines must cooperate and keep current when it comes to technology and the law.
The Appalachian Institute of Digital Evidence is a regional not-for-profit organization dedicated to serving the legal, technical, public sector, and business professionals for whom digital evidence is part and parcel of their work. The AIDE exists to help network administrators, digital forensics practitioners, law enforcement, and legal professionals survive – and even thrive – in the ever-changing landscape where technology and the law meet. Fostering collaboration among practitioners, students, and academics, AIDE aims to improve access to information, develop solutions to practical problems, and narrow the gap between the accessing and use of digital evidence and traditional physical evidence in the law.
Lawyers, judges, digital forensic examiners, network security professionals, and law enforcement personnel are all stakeholders when it comes to digital evidence. AIDE, comprised of three sub-groups (Digital Forensics, Information Security, and Electronic Discovery) is here to serve them.
If digital evidence is a critical part of your profession or field of study, we invite you to join us. AIDE is in its infancy. Help us build a progressive, active, professional organization.
More information about AIDE working groups: