Three Days of Digital Forensics Learning at PFIC

Learning the tips and tricks of the digital forensic investigative field can be a full-time job. So there is no better opportunity than to take advantage of excellent training options with industry experts all in one location. That is where the PFIC event comes in to help.

Over three days of training with industry experts in digital forensics and OSINT, you get a wide range of exposure that can improve your skills and enhance your network with new connections to experts. The three days of learning is spent with longer training courses on Day One, moving to one-hour sessions over Days Two and Three. Intermixed, whether you attend online or in person, you get to network with others in the field.


In-person attendance at the event in Park City, Utah is $599. Online attendance, held in the PFIC portal and broadcast on Mountain Time, is $99. With either enrollment option you get access to all the recordings post event.

Take a look at the impressive range of topics:

  • Live Twitter OSINT Investigations
  • CryptoCurrency Investigations
  • New Digital Evidence in Review Computers, Smartphones, IoT
  • Introduction to Hacking Web Applications & Pen Testing
  • Windows 11 Forensics
  • Social Engineering in 2021
  • Reviewing Data for Breach Notifications
  • DFIR Toolmarks: Extending detection, analysis, and attribution
  • ForensICS | Breach Investigation in ICS/SCADA
  • Mobile Device Management & Stalking & Surveillance
  • Multi-INT Enabled Discovery: Digital Forensics at Cloud Scale
  • Tools and Techniques for Linux Skeptics
  • Coffee, Tea or NVMe
  • The cat and mouse game with iOS Forensics
  • A Holistic Approach to Combatting Ransomware AI
  • The Role of Digital Forensics in Spectrum Warfare
  • Threat Hunting Automation Using OSINT Techniques for Deep/Dark Web Analysis

Register for either the in-person or online attendance to PFIC 2021 at

PFIC is an Evidence Tecnology Magazine Media Partner.

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Forensic Podiatry (Part Two of Two)

THE DISCIPLINE of forensic podiatry—or, in other words, the examination of pedal evidence—has progressed significantly over the past ten years. It is no longer a question of “What can you do with a footprint?” but rather, “Who can we use to evaluate the footprint?” Cases involving pedal evidence, especially bloody footprints and issues of determining shoe sizing or fit issues compared to questioned footwear, have become more common over the past two or three years.