L-Tron & OSCR360 Returns from the NDAA Summer Summit – Focused on the “Digital Prosecutor” The L-Tron team recently returned from a successful trip to the National District Attorney Association’s (NDAA) Summer Summit in Denver, CO which took place July 18th & 19th 2022. Trevor DiMarco and Julianne Pangal represented L-Tron at the Summit, showcasing …
L-Tron is pleased to announce that their OSCR360 team will be attending the upcoming National District Attorneys Association Summer Summit in Denver, CO from July 18 – 19, 2022. Geared toward prosecutors and investigators, this year’s annual NDAA Summit will focus on “The Evolution of the Digital Prosecutor.” Educational sessions will focus on digital evidence, forensics, body worn cameras, case management, and other digital tools that are relevant in the modern courtroom.
The criminal justice system is multi-dimensional and complex. In fact, to someone who isn’t immersed in the field, it can even be a bit confusing. Understanding the differences between state and federal cases, the appellate court system, elected and appointed officials, types of attorneys, crime classifications, non-criminal proceedings, and other criminal justice jargon can certainly be daunting.
Here, we break down the courtroom process at the state level.
The role of a District Attorney’s Office comes with huge responsibility. When a case is presented, a jury or judge will decide whether or not to convict a suspect – and their decision is based on the collection and presentation of the evidence. The burden of proof lies with the prosecutor, and the end goal is for justice to be served.
What case presentation tools & technology can assist with organizing and presenting your case?
The question of courtroom admissibility is a hot topic – and for good reason. Prosecutors require strong evidence to obtain a conviction, whereas defense attorneys are seeking a “not guilty” verdict, or better yet, the case dismissed. When evidence gets thrown out by the court, it’s a huge win for the defense.
When it comes to admitting digital and photographic evidence into a courtroom to be used in a criminal case, there are four criteria each piece of evidence must meet: accuracy, authenticity, originality, and relevancy.
Written by Carmella Giancursio It’s 2018. For the past several decades, huge advancements have been made in personal technology. You’d be hard-pressed to find someone who doesn’t have at least one piece of modern technology, whether it be a smartphone, tablet or laptop computer. Businesses are tech-savvy, schools are tech-savvy, adults are tech-savvy, kids are …