Forensic evidence

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  • Why Is Forensic Evidence Important

    Evidence is essential to solving a case. There are many different strategies to solve one. Some include using criminalistics, forensic serology, and forensic evidence. Different strategies may give more accurate results in figuring out a case. However, in “Forensic: Evidence, Clues, and Investigation” by Andrea Campbell, forensic evidence is the most important to use when attempting to solve a crime. Forensic evidence is any physical evidence pulled from the scene or collected throughout the course of the trial. Forensic evidence includes: strands of hair, a bullet, a weapon, and more. These items can be very useful in a trial by helping detectives find out who did what. It could even be the missing puzzle piece to solve the case. For instance,…

    Words: 319 - Pages: 2
  • Investigation Of Different Types Of Forensic Evidence

    there is testimony, direct, and forensic evidence. But, only one will give the truth of the crime. This type of evidence would give truthful evidence that none of the other evidences can give a person. In the passage “Forensic Science: Evidence, Clues, and Investigation,” by Andrea Campbell, the best evidence to get through a trial is forensic evidence. Forensic evidence is evidence that is found in the crime scene, this evidence could be finger prints, body fluids, or a weapon. After…

    Words: 289 - Pages: 2
  • Forensic Evidence, Clues, By Andrea Campbell

    Finding justice can be hard at times when you can't really seem to find out who did it or why they have done it. Most likely the person will not confess to their crimes. In the passage "Forensic: Evidence, Clues, and Investigation" written by Andrea Campbell, it shows that forensic evidence is one of the most reliable evidences in the court of justice today. These evidences have been practiced for hundreds of years and it is still going strong as of today. The question is, what exactly is…

    Words: 432 - Pages: 2
  • Forensic Evidence: Case Study

    1. The individuals I believe that ought to be interviewed for this investigation are Mr. McBride, Mr. Jenkins, Mr. McBride’s co-workers, and the forensic expert(s) who examined the evidence. Mr. McBride is innocent till proving guilty of taking “Product X” from Greenwood and his statement should be gathered accordingly. Mr. Jenkins statement would also need to be gathered to collect information as to how he came to believe Mr. McBride potentially stole the information and what the consequences…

    Words: 1217 - Pages: 5
  • The Innocence Of Forensic Evidence Analysis

    innocence of those accused during a criminal justice trial, do you focus on the forensic science aspects of the hearing? Do you understand what the forensic expert is dictating, or do you simply nod along as they explain what they believe the evidence signifies? Used with the intention to correlate criminal investigations and scientific techniques, forensics became a division of science that specializes in analyzing criminal cases. It has a wide range of disciplines, expanding from DNA…

    Words: 841 - Pages: 4
  • Forensic Evidence In Criminal Investigation

    Forensic evidence is evidence obtained using scientific methods including but not limited to, ballistics, blood analysis, and DNA testing. This evidence is extremely important and is used to establish the guilt or innocence of suspects. There are so many tiny parts that go into solving a case. When one thing during an investigation is done wrong, or not found a case can go unsolved very easily. Without the right amount of evidence it is hard to convict a suspect of the crime in question.…

    Words: 1051 - Pages: 5
  • Forensic Evidence Collection

    This paper discusses the important role of the forensics nurse in relationship to evidence collection within the emergency room. This writers experience with forensic evidence collection and preservation is something that has been learned through informal on the job training. Through out this course on forensic nursing, this writer has become more aware of what evidence collection entails, what situations can result in evidence, and how to better recognize, assess and collect evidence. The…

    Words: 765 - Pages: 4
  • Wrongfulness Of Forensic Evidence

    Certainly the prisons hold dangerous people who are guilty of the crimes of which they were convicted and most of those sentenced to death committed heinous acts. To a person sitting in jail sentenced to death who knows they are innocent would welcome the idea of an independent agency validating the forensic evidence by testing it again. Thanks to the power of DNA evidence, media coverage and the innocence project movement, there is awareness that wrongful convictions occur. Evidence does get…

    Words: 349 - Pages: 2
  • The Importance Of Forensic Evidence

    Forensic evidence has been around for centuries. Whether it is using things like fingerprints or soil samples, it has been a significant form of support to find and convict criminals. Only recently, though, has DNA analysis become a major part of the forensic evidence process. The goal of this paper is to discuss how DNA analysis can be applied to dental, hair, and blood evidence to solve crimes; also, the importance of an accurate and detailed chain of custody log will be shown. The standard…

    Words: 1369 - Pages: 6
  • Inaccurate Forensic Evidence

    Forensic evidence is depicted as a greatly reliable form of evidence. However, forensic evidence may be inaccurate due to numerous factors rising the number of innocent people being imprisoned. This could be due to errors or misconduct by analysts, the use of unproven methods and improper interpretation of this evidence. The series “Making a Murderer, has raised questions about the actions and motives of law enforcement. investigators have found remarkable evidence from Steven Avery’s case,…

    Words: 487 - Pages: 2
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