Call for Papers







SADFE 2012

United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization/
L'Organisation des Nations unies pour l’éducation, la science et
la culture
UNESCO - The Memory of the World in the Digital Age: Digitization and Preservation Conference
Vancouver BC, Canada, September 28



Friday 28 September 2012        Session E

Theme: Digital Objects As Forensic Evidence
The session will show the large scope of associations that can be expressed by digital data and documents as well as their vulnerabilities and threats, and the difficulty of demonstrating a validated and well‐documented chain of evidence that aligns with standards by the legal system when such data and document reside on the Internet.  It will then show a model for evaluating what succeeds and what fails in a system, proposing continuous layers – strata‐ of expertise and qualification for electronic and digital evidence; a methodology for identifying and isolating traces of User‐Cloud interaction on  both smartphones and laptops; and the memory analysis methodology required to extract file handles in use by each process.

Session Chair: C. Lee, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill

10:30‐10:50 C. Rudolph & N. Kuntze, FraunhoferInstitute for Secure Information Technology, Darmstadt, Germany: Constructing and Evaluating Digital Evidence for Processes
10:50‐11:10 A. Alva, B. Endicott‐Popovsky & S. David, University of Washington: Forensic Barriers: Legal Implications of Storing Information in the Cloud
11:10‐11:30 D. Keeling & M. Losavio, University of Louisville: Models in Collaborative and Distributed DigitalInvestigation With Ubiquitous Computing and Communication Systems
11:30‐11:50 F. Marturana, G. Me, University of Tor Vergata, Roma & S. Tacconi, Ministero dell’Interno, Italy : Cloud computing implications to Digital Forensics: a new methodology proposal
11:50‐12:10 A. Hay & G. Peterson, Air force Institute of Technology, Ohio: Memory Forensics: Extract file handles.
12:10‐12:25 DISCUSSION


Theme: Trusting Data and Documents Online
Looking at the pervasive use of mobile technology and online storage, this session will show how critical electronic documents are often found in a phone web browsing history in the form of received emails, sites visited, attempted Internet searches and etc.; it will look at new forensic frameworks for assessing them; and will describe monitoring tools capable of establishing the performance reliability and security of service providers.

Session chair: Michael Losavio, University of Louisville

13:40‐14:00 J. Fang, Z. L. Jiang, S. M. Yiu, L. Hui, K. P. Chow & N. He, University of Hong Kong: Investigating and Analyzing the Web‐based Contents on Chinese Shanzhai Mobile Phones
14:00‐14:20 J. Huang, Y. Chen, K. Choo & X. Fu, UMass Lowell, & Z. Ling, South East University, Nanjing, China: Refining the Framework of Digital Forensics
14:20‐14:40 F.R. Van Staden & H. S. Venter, University of Pretoria, South Africa: Implementing Digital Forensic Readiness For Cloud Computing Using Performance Monitoring Tools
14:40‐15:00 Y. Cai & P. Ji, City University of New York: Security Monitoring for Wireless Network Forensics (SMoWF)
15:00‐15:15 DISCUSSION

15:15-15:45 COFFEE BREAK

Photo Credit Tourism Vancouver, Tourism Vancouver/Al Harvey