Obtaining e-Evidence when Investigating and Prosecuting CrimesSpecial investigation techniques on mobile devices
|Venue||National School of Judges / Thessaloniki, Greece|
Mobile devices such as smartphones and tablets contain personal information including call history, text messages, e-mails, digital photographs, videos, calendar items, address books, passwords and credit card numbers. They can be useful as sources of digital evidence to be examined when criminal activities occur.
This seminar aims to share advanced knowledge and to exchange experience and best practice between judges, prosecutors and lawyers in private practice who deal with criminal proceedings involving e-evidence on mobile devices.
- Technical issues (internet caches, proxy servers, encryption, deep/dark web, etc.)
- Legal implications of e-evidence (collection, evaluation and admissibility)
- The rise of evidence on mobile devices
- Insights into different national criminal justice systems
About the Project
This seminar is part of a large-scale project sponsored by the European Commission entitled “Obtaining e-evidence when investigating and prosecuting crimes”. It consists of six seminars to take place in Dublin, Thessaloniki, Prague, Trier, Cracow and Vilnius.
Who should attend?
Judges, prosecutors and lawyers in private practice from EU Member States.
Details on the program, fees and registration can be found on the conference website.