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Attack of the Clones

Written by James Zjalic

Attack of the Clones

Once upon a time the old adage of “Believe half of what you see, and none of what you hear” would have been relatively sound advice. That is, before Artificial Intelligence

was embraced by the world of multimedia and changed the world as we know it. Most people are familiar with

“Photoshopping”, a term which has come to define the manipulation of images, coined by the name of the popular photo editing software, Adobe Photoshop. Although the practice of manipulating multimedia was around long before the digital revolution (Stalin, Mussolini and Hitler would have people removed from photos who had fallen out of favor), it has never been as accessible or far-reaching as the present day. Forensic Scientists have managed to stay a step ahead of the manipulators through the research and development of various techniques, but the battle between good and evil is now turning into a proxy war, being fought by Artificial Intelligence on our behalf. 

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Coming up in the Next issue of Digital Forensics Magazine

Coming up in Issue 39 on sale from February 2019:


Making Sense of Digital Forensic International Standards

To many the complexity of Standards, their numbering and obscure contents fail to make practical sense and confuse the entry points for effective use. A roadmap is provided in this paper for Standard information access and optimal use. Read More »

Evidentiary Challenges: Social media, the Dark Web, and Admissibility

This article takes a look at two categories of remote evidence: social media, and the dark web. We will also examine two interesting cases: The Target store credit card breach; and the civil case of Fero v Excellus Health Plan, Inc. Read More »

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Vehicle Data Forensics on Unsupported Systems

The article will help readers understand how to approach a vehicle from a digital forensics’ perspective, it will cover a range of infotainment units from popular manufacturers, data extraction methods and examples of data types found which may be considered intelligence and or used as digital evidence. Read More »

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