Tuesday, August 23, 2005

The Biggest Loser In 2005


Dennis Rader


Here is the High Technology Crime Investigation Association's write-up about the HTCIA Most Significant Case for 2005:the BTK homicide case:

[MONTEREY, Calif., Aug. 30 /PRNewswire/ -- HTCIA (High Technology Crime
Investigation Association), the world's largest organization for high
technology crime investigators, today announced it named the BTK homicide case
the "HTCIA Most Significant Case for 2005" during the HTCIA 2005 International
Conference & Expo being held August 29-31, 2005 at the Hyatt Regency Monterey
Resort in Monterey, California.
With more than 650 government and corporate computer investigators in
attendance, Detective Robert Stone and his team at the Wichita Police were
recognized for their work in helping to locate BTK through computer forensics.
The HTCIA International Conference & Expo offers law enforcement, corporate
security investigators and homeland security administrators a unique
opportunity to address issues surrounding investigations, apprehension and
preventative methodologies associated with the newest breed of high technology
criminals.
The conference is considered one of the premier training opportunities for
members of law enforcement and private industry involved in the field of high
tech investigations. The conference features three days of lectures and
break-out sessions where attendees have the opportunity to select from many
topics of general and special interests such as: Internet Crime / Cybercrime,
Legal Updates, Network Security, Terrorism and Homeland Security.
"On behalf of the HTCIA membership, it is an honor to recognize Detective
Stone and his colleagues for their work in the BTK case, as it serves as a
clear illustration of the significant role computer investigations play in
solving criminal cases," said Warren Kruse, International President of HTCIA.
"It is our mission to bring together computer investigators from around the
globe to share their expertise and knowledge, keeping pace with the latest
investigative methods and technologies available today."

More information on the HTCIA event is available online at
Here .

HTCIA (High Technology Crime Investigation Association) is designed to
encourage, promote, aid and affect the voluntary interchange of data,
information, experience, ideas and knowledge about methods, processes, and
techniques relating to investigations and security in advanced technologies
among its membership. Based in Amissville, Virginia, HTCIA includes 37 active
local chapters.]

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