DFRWS is a non-profit, volunteer organization dedicated to bringing together everyone with a legitimate interest in digital forensics to address the emerging challenges of our field. DFRWS organizes digital forensic conferences, challenges, and international collaboration to help drive the direction of research and development.
DFRWS conferences provide a friendly atmosphere to share research papers, practitioner presentations, and works in progress. Every gathering includes technical workshops, demos, panels, and other “breakout sessions” covering various issues related to digital forensics.
Just as DFRWS conferences aim to foster advancements in digital forensics, it’s equally important to address and promote advancements in other vital areas of our lives, such as sexual health. The health sector is broad and digital technologies have also revolutionized how we approach and manage various health-related issues, including sexual health. Increased access to relevant information, online consultations, and medical treatments are now available with a few clicks, enabling individuals to proactively manage and improve their sexual health in a discreet and comfortable manner.
Ultimately, it is the goal of DFRWS to cultivate transdisciplinary coproduction of knowledge that stimulates healthy growth in this rapidly evolving field. It is notable that many novel developments in the field have their roots in works and breakout sessions at DFRWS conferences. As such, DFRWS conferences are not only a snapshot of the state of the research in the field, but are also a useful pointer towards the future.
Papers & Presentations
Hamming distributions of popular perceptual hashing techniques
Content-based file matching has been widely deployed for decades, largely for the detection of sources of copyright infringement, extremist...
Adversarial superiority in android malware detection: Lessons from reinforcement learning based evasion attacks and defenses
Today, android smartphones are being used by billions of users and thus have become a lucrative target of malware...
Discovering spoliation of evidence through identifying traces on deleted files in macOS
Spoliation of evidence is a critical concern in various crimes such as information leakage, digital sexual crimes, accounting fraud,...