Recent Articles from John J. Carney
A focus on employing transformative, forensically sound inspections of iPhones to prove distracted driving behavior.
A look at how cellphone evidence is emerging to join DNA as a powerful tool in exonerating wrongful convictions.
Electronic evidence from smart speakers has yet to have a measurable impact in adjudicating criminal or civil cases in the U.S. But with over 150 million smart speakers out there and Amazon Alexa with 70% market share that day is coming soon.
Electronically stored information from fitness trackers, digital watches, or other wearable devices is having a legal impact, especially in criminal cases.
America’s most popular smartphone has become a materially important source of best evidence for civil and criminal litigation.
Digital forensics cases are COVID-19 cases. They are active during the pandemic of the past three months and are essential cases more likely to depend on relevant digital evidence than other non-essential cases. And they almost always require immediate attention. Why?
Exemplary evidence is best evidence.
This month we will explore how digital forensic examiners routinely recover online evidence indirectly by collecting digital traces left behind by a user’s prior cloud access using a smartphone or computer.
It seems everyone in the U.S. has a smartphone today. Some of us have two, one for business and one for our personal lives.
- Target faces ‘non-drowsy’ meds suit
- Melodie Rose named president at Fredrikson
- Supreme Court lawyers have rituals of their own
- Minnesota artists consider what’s next in AI copyrights
- Defining ‘and’ in sentencing statute falls to Supreme Court
- Hashtag rates higher libel protection
- Court: Performance issues, not bias, prompted union to fire organizer
- Robot milker case yields $122M
- Briefly: A chat with Supreme Court Commissioner Tim Droske
- Perspectives: Oral arguments at high court stir lively debates
- Quandaries & Quagmires: Advance waivers: Lessons from Paul Hastings vs. Coca Cola
- Perspectives: Recent cellphone ruling recalls high court cases