Building the Electronic Crime Investigation and Digital Evidence Collection Capacity of the Criminal Justice Community

Advances in technology require law enforcement throughout the world to become more proficient in identifying, collecting and examining digital evidence in order to effectively investigate crime in the 21st century.  The overwhelming majority of investigations initiated and conducted by law enforcement involve computer or communication technology. For the criminal justice system to serve the public it is critical for law enforcement and corrections agencies to have cutting-edge resources to conduct investigations, uncover evidence, and present that evidence in a clear and concise manner to judges and juries. It is equally critical for all these tasks to be performed rapidly and comprehensively. In this webinar, law enforcement practitioners will discuss their own day-to-day challenges when performing digital investigations.  Additionally, panelists will describe their own experiences in finding solutions to reduce their case backlog and increase their effectiveness in solving a range of crimes.

Presented by:

Gregory Schiller

Assistant State Attorney - Palm Beach County Florida State Attorney's Office

Originally from Westchester County, NY, Mr. Schiller Graduated Cum Laude from The George Washington University in Washington, D.C. in 2000.

In 2003 he graduated from The New England School of Law in Boston, Massachusetts and published an article in the Tulane Law School Sports Journal on the prosecution of violence in sports.

Mr. Schiller has been an Assistant State Attorney since August 2003 and has tried more than 100 Jury Trials in the Misdemeanor and Felony units.

  • From October 2007 - April 2009, he was the Combat Prosecutor assigned to the Weed & Seed Task Force for the City of Riviera Beach.
  • Since May 2009, he has been assigned to the Sexual Predator Enforcement Division within the Special Victims Unit handling child pornography, internet chat and traveler's cases, and those involving internet crimes against children.

In 2011, Mr. Schiller wrote and petitioned a bill in the Florida Legislature to all for the prosecution of people who not only possess child pornography, but Intentionally view it as well, to combat the growing problem of the "cloud".

In 2012, Mr. Schiller was awarded the Missing Children's Child Protection Award by the U.S. Department of Justice; and later that year the John Walsh Award from the Florida Department of Law Enforcement.

He teaches and lectures throughout the country on topics related to Internet Child Exploitation and to students and parents of all ages throughout Palm Beach County on Internet Safety.

Mr. Schiller is married to his loving wife for 9 years and has three wonderful children.


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