Cybercrime : Investigating High-Technology Computer Crime book cover
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Cybercrime
Investigating High-Technology Computer Crime





ISBN 9781437755824
Published October 26, 2010 by Routledge
298 Pages

 
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Book Description

This innovative text provides an excellent introduction to technology-assisted crime and the basics of investigating such crime, from the criminal justice perspective. It presents clear, concise explanations for students and professionals, who need not be technically proficient to find the material easy-to-understand and practical. The book begins by identifying and defining the most prevalent and emerging high-technology crimes — and exploring their history, their original methods of commission, and their current methods of commission. Then it delineates the requisite procedural issues associated with investigating technology-assisted crime. In addition, the text provides a basic introduction to computer forensics, explores legal issues in the admission of digital evidence, and then examines the future of high-technology crime, including legal responses.

Table of Contents

1. An Introduction to High-Technology Crime 2. Hackers, Crackers, and Phone Phreaks 3. Identity Theft: Tools and Techniques of Twenty-First Century Bandits 4. Digital Child Pornography and the Abuse of Children in Cyberspace 5. Financial Fraud and Con Artistry on the Net 6. Online Harassment and Cyberstalking 7. Intellectual Property Theft and Digital File Sharing 8. Investigating on the Web: Examining Online Investigations and Sting Operations 9. Seizure of Digital Evidence 10. Executing a Search Warrant for Digital Evidence 11. An Introduction to Computer Forensics 12. The Future of High-Technology Crime 13. An Introduction to Cybercriminology

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Author(s)

Biography

Robert Moore is an assistant professor of criminal justice at Troy University in Troy, Alabama.

Reviews

"This book gives a well-structured account of the ingredients, responses and theories associated with cybercrime. Each chapter is accompanied by a set of review questions and a list of online resources. Additionally, many of the chapters have a list of recommended further reading as well as an ‘in the news’ item that serves to highlight the relevance of the foregoing material."— George R S Weir, University of Strathclyde

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