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“Who Wrote That Email?”

Forensic Authorship Attribution and Stylometry

TASA ID: 3949

Some cases hinge on the authorship of a document.   Whether we want to know about the author of a defamatory email, the source of a ransom note, or the authenticity of a will, one of the most important pieces of evidence is the one that establishes who wrote it.    Historically, most documents were handwritten and handwriting experts (today they go by the title “forensic document examiners”) could determine who wrote something from the slant of an f or the height of a t.  Even with typewritten documents, they could notice a chipped p or an out-of-line C and identify the specific typewriter that created the document.   Physical creation also produces physical variance.

6 Biggest Hidden Security Risks Threatening Your Business

TASA ID: 321

Every business today, no matter its size or type, faces very real security risks. Risks that can cost you time, money and even legal problems. While most companies are aware of cybersecurity issues, there are other real threats, many of them hidden, that must be considered when planning your corporate security initiatives. These include not only the obvious ones like workplace violence, but physical security, health and other hidden hazards, and even work stoppage issues like political upheavals or localized violence. All are very real risks that should not be overlooked.
Category: Security

A Business Plan Must Include Security

TASA ID: 915

Fraudulent business practices, shootings, workplace violence, acts of terrorism, embezzlement, fraud--with the list getting longer every time one picks up the newspaper.  Continual attacks on businesses, large and small.  Attacks launched from inside and out, motivated by greed, politics or revenge.

The Due Diligence Mess

TASA ID: 2774

Indictments for Ponzi schemes and investor fraud have been increasing everyday.  While pundits, Congress and financial experts pinpoint problems with regulatory agencies such as the SEC, the real problem centers on what I call the "Due Diligence Mess," the way in which this process is handled.
Category: Employment, Security

Security Guard Contracts

TASA ID: 2483

Before September 11, 2001, "security" consisted of three parts: it was a business function, an industry, an academic discipline.  The terrorist attacks on that date added a fourth: Homeland Security.  Each segment is different, but the one generating the most interest from a legal viewpoint is security as a business function.  This is where security's goal is to prevent losses to the greatest extent possible and minimize the cost of those that are inevitable. 
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