2018/05/08 – 2018/05/08

141 Catherine St.

View MapMap and Directions | Register

Description:

Searching Beyond the Hard Drive: How do you get the evidence and how do you present it in court.

In today’s world, the most relevant evidence is likely to be in the form of electronically stored information. This session will provide an overview of digital evidence in the modern age and will explore some of the emerging issues in Canadian case law today including the issue of privacy, information obtained from the cloud, searching remotely-located data and jurisdictional issues, etc…

BIOGRAPHY OF THE TWO PRESENTERS:

Allison Moro is an academic and works for the public service in Ottawa. Originally from British Columbia, Allison has a Master of Arts degree in Legal Studies from Carleton University, a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Lethbridge and she studied Adult Education at the University of Manitoba and Saint Francis Xavier University. Allison is new to the field of digital forensics itself, however she enjoys the challenge and the intersection between technology and the law.

Adam Mauntah
Adam is a lawyer with the Department of Justice, or DOJ. He has served in the Legal Services Branch of the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) since 2007, where he has specialized in criminal tax investigations. From 2015 – 2016, Adam went on a secondment to the International Assistance Group of the DOJ, where he dealt with requests to and from other countries for assistance under Mutual Legal Assistance Treaties. Before coming to the Department of Justice, Adam served as a civil litigator in private practice in Sudbury, Ontario. (Go Wolves!)

Adam has a Bachelor of Business Administration degree from the Schulich School of Business at York University and a Bachelor of Laws degree from Osgoode Hall Law School at York University. After growing up in Toronto and then spending all those years at York, Adam went east: first to Montreal to obtain a civil law degree from Université de Montréal, then across the pond to earn a Master of Laws degree, with a Specialization in International Business Law, from the London School of Economics. Adam is a member of the Bars of Ontario and New York, and a member of the Bar of the Supreme Court of the United States.

Agenda

  • 5:30 – 6:00 PM Registration, Networking, Cash Bar and Grill
  • 6:00 – 6:05 PM Introduction of Speaker
  • 6:05 – 7:20 PM Presentation
  • 7:20 – 7:30 PM Question Period
  • 7:30 PM Closing remarks

Cost

Members: free, included in your annual dues

Non-Members: $15.00

Register

2018/04/03 – 2018/04/03

141 Catherine St.

View MapMap and Directions | Register

Description:

Investigating Google Chrome Forensic Artefacts – Forensic Computing and Cybercrime Investigation Dissertation

Whether you are doing computer forensics in a corporate compliance environment, or as part of a criminal investigations, there is a very good chance that browser artefacts will form part of your analysis. Google Chrome is currently the most popular browser. In this session, we will look at some valuable browser artefacts you can extract from Google Chrome to help you in your analysis.

Presenter Bio

Jacques Boucher is the national manager of criminal investigation’s digital forensics services at the Canada Revenue Agency. Jacques is a retired police officer with the Royal Canadian Mounted Police where he spent the last 12 of his 25 year career as a computer forensic investigator. Jacques spent three years as a senior computer forensic instructor with the Canadian Police College’s Technological Crime Learning Institute where he oversaw the development of their Internet Evidence Analysis Course and taught the browser forensics sessions. Jacques still returns as a guest instructor to teach Google Chrome forensics. Jacques recently graduated from University College of Dublin with a MSc in Forensic Computing and Cybercrime Investigation, where for his dissertation he developed a computer forensic framework to help computer forensic analysts attribute applications artifacts from an application with syncing features, such as Google Chrome, to the device being analyzed. Jacques will be presenting his dissertation at DFRWS-EU being held in Italy later in March 2018, and his article on the framework will be published in Elsevier’s Digital Investigations journal, issue 24S.

Agenda

  • 5:30 – 6:15 PM Registration, Networking, Cash Bar and Grill
  • 6:15 – 6:20 PM Introduction of Speaker
  • 6:20 – 7:20 PM Presentation
  • 7:20 – 7:30 PM Question Period
  • 7:30 PM Closing remarks

Cost

Members: free, included in your annual dues

Non-Members: $15.00

Register

2018/03/13 – 2018/03/13

141 Catherine St.

View MapMap and Directions | Register

Description:

Whether you are doing computer forensics in a corporate compliance environment, or as part of a criminal investigations, there is a very good chance that browser artefacts will form part of your analysis. Google Chrome is currently the most popular browser. In this session, we will look at some valuable browser artefacts you can extract from Google Chrome to help you in your analysis.

Presenter Bio

Jacques Boucher is the national manager of criminal investigation’s digital forensics services at the Canada Revenue Agency. Jacques is a retired police officer with the Royal Canadian Mounted Police where he spent the last 12 of his 25 year career as a computer forensic investigator. Jacques spent three years as a senior computer forensic instructor with the Canadian Police College’s Technological Crime Learning Institute where he oversaw the development of their Internet Evidence Analysis Course and taught the browser forensics sessions. Jacques still returns as a guest instructor to teach Google Chrome forensics. Jacques recently graduated from University College of Dublin with a MSc in Forensic Computing and Cybercrime Investigation, where for his dissertation he developed a computer forensic framework to help computer forensic analysts attribute applications artifacts from an application with syncing features, such as Google Chrome, to the device being analyzed. Jacques will be presenting his dissertation at DFRWS-EU being held in Italy later in March 2018, and his article on the framework will be published in Elsevier’s Digital Investigations journal, issue 24S.

Agenda

  • 5:30 – 6:15 PM Registration, Networking, Cash Bar and Grill
  • 6:15 – 6:20 PM Introduction of Speaker
  • 6:20 – 7:20 PM Presentation
  • 7:20 – 7:30 PM Question Period
  • 7:30 PM Closing remarks

Cost

Members: free, included in your annual dues

Non-Members: $15.00

Register

2018/02/13 – 2018/02/13

141 Catherine St.

View MapMap and Directions | Register

Description:

An overview of Cryptocurrencies followed by a focus on the Forensic Tools, Techniques and Investigations involving the virtual Crypto monetary systems (e.g. Cazes – AlphaBay).

Presenter Bio

Eric Rowe is a Project Leader at Canada Revenue Agency and was formerly a digital forensics instructor at the Canadian Police College (RCMP).  His current responsibilities lie primarily in the area of cryptocurrency investigation research, training, and policy development.   He is a member Canada Revenue Agency’s Cryptocurrency Group, a member of the Europol Virtual Currency Task Force, and is the Cryptocurrency Lead for the World Tax Authority Electronic Crime Experts Group (Canada, US, Australia, New Zealand, United Kingdom).

 

Agenda

  • 5:30 – 6:15 PM Registration, Networking, Cash Bar and Grill
  • 6:15 – 6:20 PM Introduction of Speaker
  • 6:20 – 7:20 PM Presentation
  • 7:20 – 7:30 PM Question Period
  • 7:30 PM Closing remarks

Cost

Members: free, included in your annual dues

Non-Members: $15.00

Register

2018/01/09 – 2018/01/09

141 Catherine St.

View MapMap and Directions | Register

Description:

This session will provide attendees with an overview of how machine learning can be successfully applied to cybersecurity, and of Bell’s Cyber Threat Intelligence platform.

Presenter Bio

Dr. Matthew Kitching has been a Data Scientist in Corporate Security at Bell for the last three years. He has helped to shape and implement Bell’s Cyber Threat Intelligence big data platform. Matthew has created machine learning models to find indications of malicious activity on Bell’s network. His extensive experience includes a variety of areas in Artificial Intelligence, including recommendation engines, churn analysis, combinatorial optimization, and scheduling systems. Matthew holds a Ph.D. in Artificial Intelligence from the University of Toronto.

Agenda

  • 5:30 – 6:15 PM Registration, Networking, Cash Bar and Grill
  • 6:15 – 6:20 PM Introduction of Speaker
  • 6:20 – 7:20 PM Presentation
  • 7:20 – 7:30 PM Question Period
  • 7:30 PM Closing remarks

Cost

Members: free, included in your annual dues

Non-Members: $15.00

Register

1 2 3 26