DDR&E Seeks Ideas for Battlefield Forensic Needs
- Keeping pace with military-technological revolution. Krepinevich, Andrew F. // Issues in Science & Technology;Summer94, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p23
Discusses the need for military strategists in the United States to reexamine systems and structures for future battles. Increased military-technological innovations; Lessons from history; Characteristics of the emerging military-technical revolution.
- Small smart bombs win research priority. Fulghum, David A. // Aviation Week & Space Technology;4/17/1995, Vol. 142 Issue 16, p62
Reviews the efforts of various defense research organizations including the Joint Advanced Strike Technology program to develop miniature version bombs as desired by the Pentagon. Details of the Joint Direct Attack Munition program.
- The wildlife crime busters. Roessing, Walter // Boys' Life;Dec92, Vol. 82 Issue 12, p28
Reports on the work of scientists at the Wildlife Forensics Laboratory in Ashland, Oregon, the world's only full-service crime laboratory for animals. Ken Goddard, director; The goal of their work; Description of the work done there; Type of cases. INSETS: Using science to catch crooks.;Turtle...
- Seeds of truth. Pinholster, Ginger // Popular Science;Sep93, Vol. 243 Issue 3, p40
Discusses how a scientist used genetic fingerprints of seed pods to prove they fell from a palo verde tree at an Arizona crime scene, implicating Mark Bogan in the death of a woman. Work of homicide investigator Charlie Norton; Evidence that was made possible by Randomly Amplified Polymorphic...
- Tsk, tsk, tusks. Pope, Greg // Science World;4/2/93, Vol. 49 Issue 12, p6
Describes how forensic scientists perform work key to solving and preventing crimes against animals protected by laws like the Endangered and Threatened Species Acts. National Fish and Wildlife Forensic Laboratory in Ashland, Oregon; What forensics is; Comment from lab director, Ken Goddard;...
- Scotland Yard for wildlife. Sleeper, Barbara // Animals;Sep/Oct93, Vol. 126 Issue 5, p12
Features the National Wildlife Forensics Laboratory in Ashland, Oregon. Animal-crime laboratory and wildlife identification facility; Investigations on the illegal trafficking of bear gallbladders; Use of the scanning microscope and fractal mathematics in the detection of bullets; Morphology,...
- No positive match. // New Scientist;2/11/2012, Vol. 213 Issue 2851, p5
The article discusses reports within the issue related to forensic science services including one on the closure of Great Britain's Forensic Science Service and one on the U.S. experience of in-sourcing forensic services to police forces.
- What price a free market in forensic science services? The organization... Roberts, Paul // British Journal of Criminology;Winter96, Vol. 36 Issue 1, p37
Focuses on the Runciman Royal Commission's recommendations of free market competition in forensic science services in Great Britain and the regulation by a Forensic Science Advisory Council (FSAC). Economic arguments against free market; Proposed functions and responsibilities of FSAC;...
- Dead reckoning. Doyle, Kathleen F. // E: The Environmental Magazine;Mar/Apr1995, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p20
Features the Ashland, Oregon-based National Fish and Wildlife Forensic Laboratory, the first full-service wildlife crime laboratory in the world. Trading of wildlife and wildlife products in the United States; Laboratory equipments and their uses; Cases handled by the laboratory; Contact...