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Digital Video Evidence Recovery
July 12 @ 8:00 am - July 14 @ 5:00 pm$995.00
The Digital Video Evidence Recovery workshop will assist the investigator in recovering video evidence from Digital Video Security Systems. Best practices and guidelines will be discussed as well as the appropriate toolkit for working with digital video security systems. Hands-on exercises will be utilized to assist in understanding recovery techniques. This three-day workshop is available for $995 per student registration.
Rappahannock Regional Criminal Justice Academy
3630 Lee Hill Drive
Fredericksburg, VA 22408
Dates: July 12 – 14, 2022
Hours: 8:00 AM – 4:00 PM
In 2016, on Saturday September 17 at 8:30 PM an explosion occurs on West 23rd Street in the Chelsea neighborhood of New York City. Twenty-nine people were injured in the explosion. A second potential device was located on West 27th street which was safely removed and analyzed. Video surveillance was retrieved from the surrounding areas and released with requests for the public’s assistance in identifying an individual that was seen in the area where the explosion and second device was found. Shortly thereafter, a bar owner sees and recognizes the person in the released images and calls police. The suspect is arrested Monday, September 19.
Video surveillance has been helping law enforcement agencies around the world investigate, identify and prosecute suspects in a wide variety of cases. Today Digital Video Recorders (DVRs) used in Digital Closed-Circuit Television Systems are the recorder of choice. These systems record and store digital video on to hard drives as opposed to analog video tapes and while digital systems do offer advantages, many law enforcement agencies are having a difficult time collecting this digital video evidence. Without the proper tools and the appropriate procedures for recovering digital video evidence, the video may be ineffectual, degraded in quality, or simply lost.
Digital Video Evidence Recovery Seminar presented by Resolution Video is designed to aid the investigator in understanding the best practices for recovering video evidence from DVRs. Methods of recovering digital video evidence will be discussed and demonstrated. Additionally available tools for recovering video evidence will be shown as well as the must haves for a digital video evidence retrieval kit.
This workshop is appropriate for first responders, crime scene specialists, criminal investigators, and forensic video analysts who recover, review and/or analyze video evidence from Digital Video Security Systems.
Learn how to be prepared for the next case with digital video evidence. Attend the Digital Video Evidence Recovery Seminar presented by Resolution Video to find out how!
In this course students will learn:
- Basic technology of digital video security systems
- Recovery guidelines and best practices for working with digital video systems
- Tools available for the recovery of video evidence
- Evidence recovery workflow
- Understanding digital video technology
- Understanding digital video security systems
- Guidelines for the recovery of video evidence
- Organizing a toolkit for the recovery of video evidence
- Researching digital video security systems
- Deciphering hardware and software technologies
- Utilizing a network connection to retrieve video evidence
- Recovering the best evidence from digital video systems
- Understanding best practices for retrieving video from cloud based video security systems
- Maintaining chain of custody
- Submitting the evidentiary copy
Basic computer skills are required to complete this training.
Multiple hands-on exercises will be included during each module. Class participation is required in order to achieve successful completion of the class.
A car is recommended to commute to the Training Center from all listed hotels.
The Rappahannock Regional Criminal Justice Academy has negotiated rates with area hotels close to the Academy. Visit the following website for more information:
Dorothy Stout is the owner of Resolution Video Inc. which provides training on Forensic Multimedia Analysis and services for the examination and analysis of video, audio, and image evidence. She has been involved in Forensic Video Analysis since 1998 during her career with the U.S. Postal Inspection Service and also performed as a Forensic Video Analyst for the U.S. Department of Defense Computer Forensic Laboratory (DCFL). She has worked with the International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP) and the Security Industry Association (SIA) as a forensic video/digital video technical consultant. Ms. Stout has been qualified as an expert and testified in all levels of the United States Courts and continues to offer expert testimony in civil and criminal cases involving video evidence. She has taught as an Adjunct Professor at the George Washington University, in Washington, DC, the University of Indianapolis, and the British Columbia Institute of Technology. Ms. Stout holds a Masters Degree in Forensic Science and a Bachelors Degree in Psychology.