AUGUST 11-14, 2014 26th Annual “ ”

the largest, most organized,
“ Thisandwasinformative
conference I’ve
attended in my career. ”
- Detective
26th Annual
AUGUST 11-14, 2014
$470 registration fee
(if registered by July 12th)
Internationally recognized, the
Crimes Against Children Conference
is the premier conference of its kind providing
practical and interactive instruction to those fighting
crimes against children and helping children heal.
allas Children’s Advocacy Center
and Dallas Police Department
Lynn M. Davis,
President & CEO
Dallas Children’s Advocacy Center
Greetings from Dallas,
We look forward to seeing you at the 26th Annual
Crimes Against Children Conference on August
11th-14th. Conference planning is in full swing,
and I know you will be pleased with the many
opportunities for learning and networking this year.
More speakers, workshops, and computer labs will
be added on a regular basis between now and the
conference, so be sure to check the conference
website weekly at for the latest
program updates.
Dallas Children’s Advocacy Center
Dallas Police Department
Program Overview
• We are excited about our Opening Plenary speakers. Joe Sullivan from Facebook, our
Platinum Sponsor, will give us a look at the State of the Industry. Director James Comey
of the FBI will serve as our Partner Keynote speaker. Kevin Mulcahy, an Assistant U.S.
Attorney, will discuss the unique challenges of being both a survivor of childhood sexual
abuse and a prosecutor in his Survivor Keynote.
Registration & Travel
Payment Information
Conference Improvements
Explore Dallas
Opening Plenary
• This year, we are offering new presentations on the commercial sexual exploitation of
children, and computer labs on combating child sex trafficking and investigating child
sexual abuse images.
Sponsors & Partners
Conference Faculty
Case Studies
Computer Labs
Boot-Scootin’ BBQ
• We will again take you behind the scenes of many complex investigations, such as the
kidnapping, murder, and dismemberment of Jessica Ridgeway, a fifth grader who was
abducted on her way to school, and resulted in the DNA sampling of 750 individuals.
See our website for an updated lineup of other intriguing case studies that will be
• We are providing more workshops this year for Children’s Advocacy Center Directors
and Staff. These workshops will cover how to effectively lead a CAC and a Board of
Directors, start an education program, build an MDT, market your agency, and much
• We are again providing hands-on computer lab training. Registration for all labs will be
through a special online registration process. Watch your inbox for an email announcing
open computer lab registration.
• We are proud to again host the Technology Coalition, where Facebook, Google, Aol,
Yahoo!, PayPal, Time Warner Cable, and others will gather to share information about
fighting online child sexual exploitation.
After moving into our new
facility in 2013, we served
almost 2,800 children.
We hope you will tour our
facility while attending the
Crimes Against Children
• We strive to be responsive to the needs of our attendees. We actively listen to feedback
and make adjustments each year. Check out page 8 to see what’s new for 2014!
We know there is something here for everyone. We look forward to seeing you at the
world’s largest, most comprehensive crimes against children conference. Until we see
you in August, keep up the good work.
for tour details.
Lynn M. Davis
President & CEO
Dallas Children’s Advocacy Center
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
The Crimes Against Children Conference is presented by
The mission of the Dallas Children’s Advocacy
Center (DCAC) is to improve the lives of abused
children in Dallas County and to provide national
leadership on child abuse issues.
The children come first in all that we do.
We operate as a seamless team.
Each of us acts with a servant’s heart.
DCAC coordinates the investigation and prosecution of
the most severe cases of child abuse in Dallas County.
DCAC houses the Child Abuse Unit of the Dallas Police
Department, five units of CPS, and an Assistant District
Attorney. Having all of these professionals under one roof
drives collaboration and communication in DCAC’s cases.
THE FORENSIC INTERVIEW PROGRAM provides objective, child-sensitive, and legally-defendable interviews of
children alleged to be the victims of abuse, and child witnesses of violent crimes.
THE THERAPY PROGRAM provides counseling for child
abuse victims and non-offending caregivers. Children
benefit from art, play, music, and animal-assisted therapy,
designed to help them cope with their trauma.
THE FAMILY ASSISTANCE PROGRAM provides referrals and resources to victims and their families as well
as the funding and case management needed for emergency housing, food, and clothing.
THE EDUCATION PROGRAM provides significant community outreach to increase awareness of our cause. This
year, we launched the DCAC Training Center to offer highquality, video-based child protection training, appropriate
for national use. Visit to learn more.
THE DCAC RESEARCH INSTITUTE will provide leadership on evidence-based practices, focusing on the effectiveness of interventions, investigations, long-term outcomes, and prevention services for child abuse victims.
THE VOLUNTEER PROGRAM is essential to the success of our conference. Thank you to the
Assistance League of Dallas, Dallas Junior Forum, DCAC League, and Junior League of Dallas!
26 Dallas County Law Enforcement Agencies
Texas Department of Family and Protective Services
Dallas County District Attorney’s Office
Children’s Medical Center of Dallas
The UT Southwestern Medical Center at Dallas: Dept. of Pediatrics
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
The Crimes Against Children Conference is presented by
“The collaboration in the setting
of the CAC is seamless.”
original partner agencies supporting the work of the
Dallas Children’s Advocacy Center (DCAC). Since
DCAC was established in 1991, the Department’s
Child Abuse Squad has been housed at DCAC, helping ensure a cooperative working relationship among
detectives, DCAC staff, medical experts, and Child
Protective Services (CPS). The Child Abuse Squad
investigates familial physical and sexual abuse cases
and cases of fatal child abuse and neglect. The Squad
also investigates incidents of suspected abuse and
neglect referred to police by CPS.
this task force involvement, in November 2004, the
High Risk Victims and Trafficking Team (HRVT) was
formed within the Child Exploitation Squad to more
effectively deal with child victims of sex trafficking.
The Child Exploitation Squad investigates offenses of
non-familial child sexual abuse and exploitation, juvenile prostitution, non-Internet child pornography, and
child abductions. The Squad utilizes DCAC facilities on
a routine basis for conducting forensic interviews.
The Sex Offender Compliance Squad’s central
responsibility is enforcement of Texas sex offender
registration laws. This squad includes two teams:
Registration and the Sex Offender Apprehension
Program (SOAP).
The Internet Crimes Against Children (ICAC) Task Force
is responsible for investigating cases of technologyfacilitated child pornography and cases of child sexual
exploitation or abuse that result from contact over the
Internet or other electronic means.
In 2003, the Dallas Police Department became part
of the FBI National Innocence Lost Task Force to
combat domestic trafficking of children. As a result of
August 11-14, 2014
The units of the Dallas Police Department described
above enjoy close working relationships with the
Dallas office of the FBI. A Crimes Against Children
Task Force was formed in 1995, combining the
resources and expertise of both agencies. This Task
Force works cooperatively on all sexual exploitation
cases which may involve federal violations such as
computer child pornography, juvenile prostitution,
and child abductions. The Dallas detectives assigned
to this Task Force have been deputized as both U.S.
Marshals and Special Investigators of the Texas
Attorney General’s Office to assist them in filing
criminal charges in exploitation cases.
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
The conference is conducted for the sole purpose of providing training to those employed by governmental agencies or nonprofit
agencies in the fields of law enforcement, prosecution, child protective services, social work, children’s advocacy, therapy, and
medicine who work directly with child victims of crime. Conference Management reserves the right to refuse admission to any
individual who does not meet this criteria. Representatives from for-profit enterprises may attend if the company is exhibiting or
sponsoring the event, or by special invitation.
Monday morning begins with an opening session that includes the conference keynote presentations. During the conference,
there will be 25 workshops and 10 interactive computer labs operating concurrently. Selected workshops are repeated. The most
current schedule and all workshop descriptions may be found online at
This preliminary program contains a sampling of the valuable and relevant training that has prompted a 99% satisfaction rating
from prior attendees.
10:00 AM
Sheraton Hotel
Check-in begins
2:00 - 9:00 PM
Conference Check-in
is on the 2nd floor
of the Sheraton
Conference Center.
7:00 - 8:15 AM
Light Continental Breakfast
7:00 - 8:00 AM
Light Continental Breakfast
7:00 - 8:00 AM
Light Continental Breakfast
7:00 - 8:00 AM
Light Continental Breakfast
8:15 - 9:30 AM
Opening Plenary
8:00 - 9:30 AM
8:00 - 9:30 AM
8:00 - 9:30 AM
10:00 - 11:30 AM
10:00 - 11:30 AM
10:00 - 11:30 AM
10:00 - 11:30 AM
11:30 AM - 1:00 PM
Lunch (on your own)
11:30 AM - 1:00 PM
Lunch (on your own)
11:30 AM - 1:00 PM
Lunch (on your own)
11:30 AM
Conference Concludes
1:00 - 2:30 PM
1:00 - 2:30 PM
1:00 - 2:30 PM
3:00 - 4:30 PM
3:00 - 4:30 PM
3:00 - 4:30 PM
6:00 PM
Dallas Police
Hospitality Event
7:00 PM
Conference Networking Event
4:30 - 6:30 PM
Meet and Greet
in the Exhibit Hall
Dinner on your own
Dinner provided
Optional off-site Networking Event
every second of the conference and was never bored.
“ I loved
Every session I attended was interesting and informative.
- Child Protective Services Professional
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
$470 through July 12th
One-Day Registration: $170/person (Monday, Tuesday OR Wednesday)
Two-Day Registration: $320/person (Monday and Tuesday OR Tuesday and Wednesday)
$520 July 13th or later
Sheraton: $136/night
Marriott: $139/night
The Sheraton Dallas (our host hotel)
400 N. Olive Street • Dallas, TX 75201
Government rate rooms at the Sheraton may be
available at $123/night. A 15% hotel tax will be added.
Marriott City Center Dallas
(connected to the Sheraton by a skybridge)
650 N. Pearl Street • Dallas, TX 75201
Rooms must be booked by July 18th.
Rooms sell out quickly. Make reservations as soon as possible.
You may book your hotel room using the links
on our website
*Please do not reserve a room outside of the negotiated
conference hotels without contacting [email protected]
When the listed hotels sell out, we can negotiate additional
rooms at other nearby hotels.
Please contact us for more information.
DCAC and Colwick Travel have negotiated discounts for this conference.
To obtain these discounts, you may book and ticket your travel through
Colwick Travel. A greater discount is available for bookings made 60 days
in advance of travel date. DCAC asks that you use Colwick Travel and the
contract numbers to help offset the cost of this conference. Please use the
appropriate contract numbers if going outside of Colwick Travel. Valid Dates
of Travel: August 7-17, 2014
American Airlines - use AN# 7984BJ
Southwest Airlines - Book through Colwick Travel
United Airlines - use Agreement code 963337 / Z code ZPS2
Avis Car Rental - use AWD # B136001
Contact Colwick Travel between 8:30AM to 5:30PM CST. If outside of these
hours, they will respond to your request on the next business day.
August 11-14, 2014
• Toll-free: (877) 265-9425
• Fax: (972) 404-1455
If calling during regular business hours, call the Toll-free number above,
and request the following DCAC Travel Specialists:
• Marleah Freeman: ext 219 or [email protected]
• Irene Rojas: ext 243 or [email protected]
Ground transportation from DFW International and Love Field airports will
be provided by SuperShuttle at a discounted rate if reservations are made
in advance through their website. Attendees must book in advance and
online to receive maximum discounts. One-way taxi fare from DFW Airport
to downtown Dallas is approximately $50.
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
You must register for the conference online.
You may pay by credit card, check or
purchase order. After you have completed
online registration, you will receive a
confirmation email. Please keep this for your
records. The confirmation number will allow
you to re-enter your registration and make
If you or your organization will be paying
for conference fees with a check, please
make check payable to the Dallas Children’s
Advocacy Center, include a list of attendees
the check applies for, and mail to:
Dallas Children’s Advocacy Center
5351 Samuell Blvd.
Dallas, Texas 75228
If you wish to take advantage of the early
registration fee of $470, you must be
registered and PAID, or submit a purchase
order for our records, before the early
registration deadline, July 12th. If you are
registered, but not paid by July 12th, you
will be charged the FULL registration fee of
Credit cards can be used to register online
(American Express, MasterCard, Visa, and
Discover). If you have difficulties using
your credit card online or receive an error
message, please contact us at
[email protected] We can process a
credit card payment offline, if necessary.
Registration fees must be PAID IN FULL
before the conference begins. Failure of
payment will result in you providing us
with your personal credit card information
when you arrive on site at the conference.
If payment is not received within 30 days
post conference, your personal card will be
charged. Those with an outstanding balance
30 days post conference will be subject to a
monthly billing fee of $25.00.
A purchase order is a promise of payment.
While you may attend the conference
with only a purchase order on file, you are
expected to pay the balance within 30 days
post conference. Those with a balance due
after this deadline will be subject to a $25.00
monthly billing fee. A purchase order must be
on file with conference staff (including a valid
number and a copy of the P.O.). Purchase
orders can be mailed, faxed to 214-823-4819,
or emailed to [email protected]
Upon completion of registration, in addition to
your confirmation email, you will receive an
invoice if a balance is due. If you are paying
by credit card, please use your confirmation
email as receipt of your payment.
Individuals or groups who wish to cancel
their registration may do so at no cost if
cancellation is requested by midnight on
July 31st. ANY cancellation made August
1st or later will not receive a refund. If
you are REGISTERED on August 1st and
do not attend, you are still responsible for
payment in FULL. Questions or concerns
regarding cancellations should be directed to
[email protected]
We encourage you to register and pick up
your conference materials Sunday afternoon/
evening to beat the crowd. Personnel will be
on site at the Sheraton Conference Center on
Sunday, August 10th from 2:00 - 9:00 PM.
Continuing education credit has been applied for on behalf of the following organizations:
• Association for Play Therapy (APT)
• Continuing Judicial Education (CJE)
• National Association of Social Workers (NASW)
• National Board for Certified Counselors (NBCC)
• State Bar of Texas (MCLE)
• Texas Commission on Law Enforcement (TCOLE)
• Texas State Board of Examiners of
Marriage and Family Therapists (LMFT)
• Texas State Board of Examiners of
Professional Counselors (LPC)
• Texas State Board of Social Work Examiners (MSW)
Please make sure you know your personal identification number or license number and sign in each day to receive credit.
Accreditation fees are included in your registration fee. Certificates will be sent via e-mail following the conference.
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
We take feedback very seriously from our conference attendees and work every year
to improve from the prior year. Here are some of the things we heard from you in 2013
that we are excited to offer you this year:
More dedicated time in the exhibit hall, for an evening free to explore Dallas,
and expressed concerns that our Monday evening reception was
mistaken for “dinner” for the calculation of your per diem.
Our Monday night reception will now be a Meet and Greet event with very light fare that cannot be mistaken for
“dinner” for those of you who are concerned about your per diems. This will be held in the first floor exhibit hall
so you can meet the exhibitors and network with your colleagues; cash bars will be available. This event will have
limited seating, and special tables will be marked on the registration level for newcomers to get connected. Dinner
will be on your own. See page 9 for ideas on where to spend your free evening in our beautiful city.
Speedier access to your end of conference evaluations.
We will send the email link to the final conference survey the day the conference
ends instead of two weeks post-conference. You will take the online evaluation and,
upon completion, be able to print your certificate.
Special dietary considerations for continental breakfast and snacks.
We will adjust our offerings for those who are dairy-free, gluten-free, or vegetarian/vegan.
These will be limited and first come/first served, so bring some back-up
in case supplies are depleted before you arrive.
Shorter lines at the hotel check-in desk.
Sheraton Hotel check-in will begin at 10am, giving you the opportunity to settle in earlier.
There will also be a separate line for those paying for a group with a check.
Please ensure you have a list of names the check applies for.
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
DART LIGHT RAIL SYSTEM operates both a city rail and bus service offering convenient transport throughout Dallas, with the closest DART stop across the street from the hotel at the Pearl/Arts District Station at
Bryan St. and Pearl St. A Daily DART Pass is $5. DART operates 24-hours a day. Please visit or call
214-979-1111 for trip planning assistance.
These free buses run every 15 minutes, 11am-11:30pm, Monday-Saturday. D-Link is a convenient way to
explore the city and experience Dallas. The closest D-link stop is located at the Pearl/Arts District Station at
Bryan St. and Pearl St. Please visit for more information.
The historic and free M-line Trolley travels up and down McKinney Avenue, an area full of great dining
options. The closest Trolley stop is located at St. Paul and Ross Ave., a quick 10-minute walk from the
Sheraton. Please visit for more information.
BISHOP ARTS DISTRICT: Eno’s Pizza Tavern, Gloria’s, Hattie’s
THE CEDARS & SOUTH SIDE: The Cedar’s Social, Mi Casa Restaurant Bar & Grill
DALLAS ARTS DISTRICT: Lark on the Park, MesoMaya, Stampede 66
DEEP ELLUM: AllGood Café, BuzzBrews, Cane Rosso, Fuzzy’s Taco Shop, Twisted Root Burger Co.
MAIN STREET DISTRICT: Capriotti’s Sandwich Shop, Freshii Salads, Dakota’s
UPTOWN: Del Frisco’s Grille, Dickey’s BBQ Pit, Ocean Prime, Sambuca, Smashburger, Truluck’s
VICTORY PARK: Neo Pizza, Victory Tavern
WEST END HISTORIC DISTRICT: Dickey’s BBQ, Gator’s, Spaghetti Warehouse, Y.O. Steakhouse
VISIT KLYDE WARREN PARK - A 5-acre urban park within walking distance of the Sheraton. The park is
lined with gourmet food trucks from noon-3pm daily, and offers health and fitness programs, reading carts,
and game carts full of fun activities like board games and ping-pong.
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Monday, August 11th,
8:15-9:30 AM
State of the Industry Remarks:
Joe Sullivan is the Chief Security Officer at Facebook, where he manages the information
security, product security, investigations, and law enforcement relations teams. Sullivan also
works closely with the Legal and Privacy teams on other regulatory and privacy-related legal
issues. Prior to joining Facebook in 2008, Joe spent more than 6 years working in a number of
different security and legal roles at PayPal and eBay, including at different times, overseeing user
safety policies, directing company relations with law enforcement, guiding eBay’s regulatory
compliance efforts, and managing PayPal’s North American legal team.
Partner Keynote:
James B. Comey was sworn in as the seventh Director of the FBI on September 4, 2013.
A Yonkers, New York native, Comey began his career as an Assistant U.S. Attorney. He then
became the Deputy Attorney General at the Department of Justice (DOJ). Director Comey left
DOJ in 2005 to serve as general counsel and senior vice president at defense contractor
Lockheed Martin. He then joined Bridgewater Associates, a Connecticut-based investment
fund, as its general counsel. In early 2013, he became a Lecturer in Law, a senior research
scholar, and Hertog Fellow in National Security Law at Columbia Law School.
Survivor Address:
Kevin Mulcahy is an Assistant U.S. Attorney in Detroit where he prosecutes child exploitation
cases. He is also a survivor of childhood sexual abuse at the hands of his soccer coach. Taking
advantage of his position as coach, Randy targeted and groomed 9 year-old Kevin, ultimately
sexually exploiting him.
Kevin will discuss the details of Randy’s manipulation, betrayal, and abuse. He will also
address the unique challenges of being on both sides of the table: the victim side and the law
enforcement/prosecutor’s side.
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Dallas Children’s Advocacy Center and Dallas Police Department
A Women’s Auxiliary Grou
We are proud
to honor the
men and women
who defend our
nation’s children.
Platinum sponsor of the 26th Annual Crimes Against Children Conference
Please download faculty bios on our website download page
Amy Allen
Christopher Anderson
Debra Anderson
Chris Armstrong
Jason Barry
Christopher Baughman
Wayne Becker
Lisa Belanger
Florian Berger
David Bierie
Brandon Birmingham
John Bischoff
Daryl Bloom
Brian Bone
Eric Bonza
Katharina Booth
Michael Bourke
Julie Brand
Bob Breeden
Jenia Brown
Richard Brown
Michael Brunet
Paul Budlow
Irish Burch
Kelly Burke
Ben Butler
Nirupa Calvin
Christine Carlson
Alexis Carpinteri
Bill Carson
Bobbie Peterson Cate
Dean Chatfield
Einat Clarke
Jim Clemente
Laura Coats
Penny Coblentz
Jim Cole
Martin Conley
Catherine Connell
Steve Cook
Sharon Cooper
Tania Cordobés
Michael Corricelli
Wendell Cosenza
Sean Costello
Matthew Cox
Sarah Craun
Jamin Creed
Shawn Cronce
Mark Crooks
Diana Davis
Lynn M. Davis
Catherine De La Paz
Scott Kelley
Shequitta Kelly
Michael Kelsheimer
Sueann Kenney-Noziska
Julie Kenniston
Greg Kesner
Brian Killacky
James Kilpatrick
Brian Klebba
Gene Klein
Stephanie Knapp
Chris Kolcharno
Shari Konarske
Kristina Korobov
Michael Kotwal
Neal Krawetz
Al Krok
Paul Lake
Rebecca Lake
Jan Langbein
Chad Langdon
Robert Larsen
Kevin Laws
Ale Levi
Crystal Levonius
Don Lewis
Soni Lewis
Abel Lopez
Luis Lopez
Timothy Lott
Mark Lyday
Michael Lynch
Jerry Madden
Rob Maddox
John Madsen
Ellen Magnis
Jim Martin
Kimberly Mayfield
Madeline McClure
Douglas McDonnell
Daniel McGinn
Thomas McGreal
LeeAnne McKinney
Michael McMurray
Alicia McShane
Chad Meli
Kenneth Middleton
Craig Miller
Dan Mills
Cody Mitchell
Jennifer Montgomery
David Moon
Clara Moran
Kevin DeLong
Tiana Demas
Paul Detar
Marnie Dollinger
Mike Duffey
Brian Durham
Carin Duryee
Lindsay Eberhard
Kris Eyler
Amany Ezeldin
David Fallon
Rita Farrell
Byron Fassett
Cristina Fernández
Christopher Fitzpatrick
Justin Fitzsimmons
Shelley Fox
LisaMarie Freitas
Bisa French
Angi Gibson
Andrew Goldsmith
Cynthia Gonnella
Rebecca Gonzalez-Ramos
Arne Graff
Gwen Gray
Crystal Gregory
Melissa Gregory
Brooke Grona-Robb
John Hancock
Joseph Hanyen
Jake Hardie
Michael Harmony
Nancy Sanders Harper
James Harris
Josh Hawkes
Nancy Hebert
Mat Henley
Celia Heppner
Jenifer Hernandez-Vega
Mark Hilts
Todd Hoff
Tia Hoffer
Johann Hofmann
James Holdman
Jim Holler
Lanae Holmes
Wade Hornsby
Kristen Howell
Rhonnie Jaus
Brittany Jensen
Luke Johnson
Michael Johnson
Will Jones
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Kevin Mulcahy
Mary Murphy
Kevin Navarro
James Nawoichyk
Nicole Nearing
Nikki Neeley
Don Nelson
Chris Newlin
Wayne Nichols
Damian Nordmann
Brad Oliver
Gord Olson
Sandra Onyi
Alek Pacheco
John Palmer
Jana Parker
Marty Parker
Carrie Paschall
Meghan Perkins
Sophie Phillips
Nicholas Phirippidis
Logan Pickett
John Pirics
Shantal Poovala
Shannon Posern
Dan Powers
Derek Prestridge
Eren Price
Patrick Redling
Kristen Reeder
Laurie Reiley
Katherine Robinson
Fuji Robledo
Amy Russell
Sasha Rutizer
Jenna Ryckebusch
Jad Saliba
Scott Schelble
Jonathan Schick
Amber Schroader
Lauren Schuette
Erin Schweitzer
Linda Seabrook
Jim Sears
Alessandra Serano
Jeff Shackelford
Jody Sharp
Alinda Shelley
Joy Lynn Shelton
Diane Siegel
Mark Simpson
Kristen Slater
Stephanie Smith
Camille Sparks
Mike Stern
Sheryl Stokes
Tonya Sturgill
Joe Sullivan
Michael Sullivan
Pete Swartz
Sherre Sweet
Eric Szatkowski
Jim Tanner
MaryJane Themudo
Mitchell Thompson
Elizabeth Thornton
Reynie Tinajero
Elizabeth Tow
Mark Tremmel
Darrel Turner
Emily Vacher
Veronique Valliere
Lisa van Heugten
Joseph Versace
Danny Viar
Eric Vickers
Victor Vieth
Lauren Wagner
Melissa Weaver
Cathryn Weems
Carlina White
Carmen White
Joel Wilks
Autumn Williams
Dena Williams
James Williams
Katria Williams
April Wilson
Russell Wilson
William Wiltse
Patrick Winn
Ali Wolf
Paul Wolpert
Christine Womble
Matt Wright
Justin Wykes
Mark Yarbrough
Elizabeth Yusi
Sean Zadig
Andrea Zaferes
Jennifer Zelski
Eric Zimmerman
Please download case study descriptions on our website download page
An A-Z Insight into the Mind of a
Travelling Sex Offender (Part 1 & 2)
Kevin Laws, Joe Sullivan
Float Like a Butterfly, Sting Like a Wii:
The Murder of a Toddler
Nancy Sanders Harper, Brittany Jensen
Anthony Mangione:
From Hunter to Hunted
Alexis Carpinteri, Jennifer Montgomery
Hidden Crimes in Plain Sight:
The Sex Slave in the Shed
Bisa French, Don Nelson
Behind Closed Doors:
A Case Study on Child Torture
(Part 1 & 2)
Paul Lake, Abel Lopez,
Kimberly Mayfield, Eren Price
(The) Holy Grail: A Female
International Traveling Sex Offender
Kris Eyler, Kevin Laws
Capturing Eric Toth: Sex Offender
and FBI Ten Most Wanted Fugitive
Marnie Dollinger, Tonya Sturgill
Carlina White: Infant Abduction through
the Eyes of a Survivor and Lessons
Learned for Professionals
Sheryl Stokes, Carlina White
Catfishing: The Chris “The Birdman”
Andersen Investigation
Shawn Cronce, Gord Olson
Child Exploitation in the Heartland
Shari Konarske, Robert Larsen, Mark Tremmel
Child Sex Dens:
Locating, Raiding, and Rescuing
Martin Conley, Christopher Fitzpatrick,
Douglas McDonnell
Clyde Allen: The Travelling Sex Offender
and Human Trafficker
Jody Sharp
Droppin’ Jewels: The “Jerms Black”
Pimp Prosecution
Paul Budlow, Mark Crooks
Exploiting Cellular Phone Call Detail
Records in Investigations
Wendell Cosenza
FBI Responses to Child Abductions and
Kidnappings: A Review of the Bennett
David Fallon, Scott Schelble
Overview of NCMEC Long-Term
Missing Child Resources
John Bischoff, Melissa Gregory
(The) Investigation and Prosecution
of the Cleveland Gang Rape Case
(Part 1 & 2)
Chad Langdon, Logan Pickett
Johnny Lewis:
You Can Run but You Can’t Hide
David Moon, Reynie Tinajero
Justice for Jessica: A Child Abduction
and Homicide Investigation (Part 1 & 2)
Luis Lopez, Michael Lynch
Justice from the Grave
Bobbie Peterson Cate, James Harris,
Brad Oliver
Kenneth Stokes: A Philippine Child
Pornography Producer and Molester
James Holdman
Live Streaming Child Sex Abuse in the
Philippines and the U.S.: Investigation,
Identification and Prosecution
Paul Wolpert, Elizabeth Yusi
Luis Morales-Badillo:
A Stepfather with a Hidden Agenda
Rebecca Gonzalez-Ramos,
Jenifer Hernandez-Vega, Alek Pacheco
(The) Murder of a Child Sex Abuse
Witness (Part 1 & 2)
Brandon Birmingham, Dena Williams,
Russell Wilson
Operation Spade:
Uncovering Commercial Child
Pornography Victimization
Lisa Belanger, Brian Bone
(The) Predator on Skype: What You See
is Not What You Get (Part 1 & 2)
Florian Berger, Penny Coblentz,
Eric Szatkowski
Prosecuting the Bus Driver: Cases
Involving Mass Triage of Victims
Christine Carlson, LisaMarie Freitas
Prosecuting the Child Sex
Trafficker without the Child:
Texas v. Robert Manyweather
Soni Lewis, Michael McMurray,
Katherine Robinson
Ronald Hodgkiss:
From Counselor to Convict
Wade Hornsby, Crystal Levonius,
Dan Powers
(The) State vs. Tiffany Klapheke:
Death by Starvation
Eric Vickers, Joel Wilks
U.S. v. Micheal Ledee:
How to Prosecute a Child Pornography
Production Case with No Images
Tiana Demas, Mitchell Thompson
Working a Child Exploitation
Investigation Overseas:
John Ott Case Study
Alicia McShane, Jennifer Zelski
Zion Smith:
A Mother’s Failure to Protect
Michael Kotwal, LeeAnne McKinney
Operation Round Table (Part 1 & 2)
Michael Brunet, James Kilpatrick,
Brian Klebba, Matt Wright
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Please download workshop descriptions on our website download page
Abuse in the Bathtub (Part 1 & 2)
Andrea Zaferes
(The) CAC Employee Lifecycle
Michael Kelsheimer
Accident or Inflicted:
Investigator You Decide
Jim Sears
Child Abuse Material: Evidence in Child
Sexual Abuse Investigations
Jim Cole, Erin Schweitzer
Accomplice Liability in Child Abuse Cases
Kristina Korobov
Child Abuse Prevention:
How to Get Ahead of the Problem
Sophie Phillips, April Wilson
Advanced Expert Testimony Workshop
for Medical Providers and Prosecutors in
Abusive Head Trauma Cases (Part 1 & 2)
Sasha Rutizer
Advanced Expert Testimony Workshop
for Medical Providers and Prosecutors
in Sexual Assault Cases (Part 1 & 2)
Sasha Rutizer
After the First 48: From Indictment to Trial
Shelley Fox, Sherre Sweet
Ages and Stages of Sexual Abuse
Celia Heppner, Sandra Onyi, Alinda Shelley
Alternative Response: CPS Taking an
Alternative Path to Child Safety
Gwen Gray
Authentication of Digital Evidence
Justin Fitzsimmons
(The) Childfirst™ Forensic Interview
Protocol: A Comprehensive Approach
Amy Russell
Childhood Fall Injuries:
Accidental vs. Inflicted
Jim Holler
Computer Forensics at Trial: What is
Needed to Prove a Case
Justin Fitzsimmons
Conducting Long-Term Missing and Cold
Case Investigations
Brian Killacky
Conducting Street-Level
Prostitution Operations
Jamin Creed, Marty Parker
Controversies in Child Abuse
Medical Evaluations
Matthew Cox
(A) Close-Up Look At Female
Offenders in Positions of Trust
Julie Brand
Collaborating to Create a Justice Center
Forensic Program: The Children’s Hospital
Mark Lyday
(A) Community in Crisis:
A Holistic Approach to Dealing
with Child Sex Offenders
Daryl Bloom, Michael Corricelli, Laurie Reiley
Balance: The Law Enforcement/Survivor
Jim Clemente
Comparing Female to Male Sexual
David Bierie, Katria Williams
Corroborating the Child Sex
Trafficking Case
Catherine De La Paz
Corroborating Evidence:
A Critical Element in Child Abuse Cases
Amy Russell
CPS Workers: Making a Case
for Personal Safety (Part 1 & 2)
Jim Holler
Craigslist Investigations
Wayne Nichols
Because the Bible Tells Me So: Guidelines
for Child Protection Professionals Working
With Parents Using Scripture to Justify
Corporal Punishment
Victor Vieth
Behavior of Child Sex Offenders and Their
Victims: Grooming and Counter-Intuitive
Behavior of Child Victims
Darrel Turner
(The) Best Kept Secret: Mother-Daughter
Sexual Abuse (Part 1 & 2)
Julie Brand
Building a Community Education
Program for Your CAC
Ellen Magnis, Autumn Williams
Building Major Crimes
Investigations Teams
Mark Simpson
Established in 1984, the National Center for Missing & Exploited Children is the
leading nonprofit organization in the U.S. working with families, private industry,
law enforcement, and other professionals on issues related to missing and sexually
exploited children. To help support NCMEC’s nonprofit work, NCMEC receives
federal funding for certain core services and also utilizes broad based, private sector
support from corporations, foundations and individuals. We offer many free
resources to families, private industry, law enforcement, and the general public.
Our toll-free hotline, 1-800-THE-LOST (1-800-843-5678), has handled more than 3.9
million calls, and we have assisted law enforcement in the recovery of more than
193,000 missing children. We operate the CyberTipline, which provides a centralized
mechanism for the public and electronic service providers to report instances of
apparent child sexual exploitation.
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Please download workshop descriptions on our website download page
Creating Engaging Presentations:
Modern Tools for Connected Kids
Joseph Versace
Creating and Using Microsoft Virtual
Environments for Investigations
Don Lewis, Timothy Lott
Criminal Street Gangs and Sex Trafficking:
The New Frontier
Lindsay Eberhard, Luke Johnson,
Alessandra Serano
Cross-Examination of Expert Witnesses
Justin Fitzsimmons
Daubert/Frye and Abusive Head Trauma
Cases: Getting In and Keeping Out Medical
Sasha Rutizer
Debunking Myths About Child
Pornography: The Benefits of Prosecuting
“Just Pictures” Defendants
Carin Duryee
Deception Detection
Jim Tanner
Decreasing the Danger: Operational Safety
Considerations While Investigating Child
Sex Offenders
Tia Hoffer, Joy Lynn Shelton
Dispatch to Verdict: Corroborating
Evidence in Sexual Abuse Cases
Nancy Hebert, Todd Hoff, Nikki Neeley
Does a Sex Offender’s Risk Diminish
Over Time? (Part 1 & 2)
Joe Sullivan
Domestic Trafficking: Lessons Learned
from the Front Lines (Part 1 & 2)
Jenia Brown, Al Krok, Ali Wolf
Dream Interpretation for
Therapists and Children
Damian Nordmann
(The) Drug Endangered Child
from a Medical Perspective
Kristen Reeder
Drugs, DV, and Dirty Houses:
Outcomes of Voluntary CPS Cases
Debra Anderson, Gene Klein
Ethics and Plea Agreements
Stephanie Smith
Facebook: Working with Law Enforcement
Jason Barry, Emily Vacher
Fighting Pimps:
The Struggle to Save Our Daughters
Christopher Baughman
Identifying and Seizing
Electronic Evidence (ISEE)
(Part 1 & 2)
(The) First Responder Interview
Rita Farrell
Cynthia Gonnella
Five B’s of Child Physical Abuse:
Bruises, Burns, Bones, Bellies, and Brains
(Part 1 & 2)
Matthew Cox
Game Changer: Leveraging NCMEC
Resources in Child Sex Trafficking
Jake Hardie, Meghan Perkins, Pete Swartz Helping Law Enforcement
Leverage Technology More Effectively
Ben Butler, Joseph Hanyen
Google: Combating Child Exploitation
Einat Clarke, Cathryn Weems
Grooming: Making You See What I Want
You to See and Believe
Chris Newlin
(A) Group Approach Using
Therapy Dogs
Diana Davis
I Take It Back: When a Child
Recants Sexual Abuse
Carrie Paschall, Eren Price
If You Feed Them, They Will Come:
How to Build an Effective MDT
Irish Burch
Immigration Relief for Undocumented
Children Who are Victims of Crime
Amany Ezeldin, Elizabeth Thornton,
Melissa Weaver
Imperfect Leadership:
Your Secret to Success
Jonathan Schick
Interdiction for the Protection of Children
(IPC): A Proactive Approach to Combating
Child Exploitation
Cody Mitchell, Derek Prestridge
(The) Internet: Once a Village (IPv4)
Now a Universe (IPv6)
Don Lewis, Timothy Lott
Hands Are Not for Hitting:
The Impact of Domestic
Violence on Children
Jan Langbein
Homicidal Drowning and
Immersion Abuse (Part 1 & 2)
Andrea Zaferes
How to Effect Change:
The I’s of Legislative Advocacy
Jerry Madden, Madeline McClure
How Prosecutors can Work with
Mental Health Professionals in
Child Abuse Cases
Daniel McGinn
(The) HSI Prepare and Predict
Approach to Interviewing
(Part 1 & 2)
Amy Allen, Crystal Gregory,
Ale Levi, Diane Siegel
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Please download workshop descriptions on our website download page
Interrogation: A 360-Degree Perspective
(Part 1 & 2)
Kevin Navarro, John Palmer
Interrogation of the Child Sex Trafficking
Suspect: Overcoming Challenges of the
“Pimp” Interrogation
Byron Fassett
Interview and Interrogation of Juveniles in
Crimes Against Children Cases (Part 1 & 2)
Kelly Burke, Mary Murphy, James Nawoichyk
Interviewing Recovered Abduction
Victims and Witnesses
Catherine Connell, Stephanie Knapp
Interviewing the Reluctant Child
Rita Farrell
Interviewing Travelers:
Both Post Arrest & Knock-N-Talk
Mike Duffey
Introduction to Child Sex Trafficking:
Awareness and Response
Dan Mills, Shannon Posern
Investigating Internet Child Exploitation
Cases: Getting to Critical Internet Evidence
Faster with Internet Evidence Finder
Rob Maddox
(Exhibitor Workshop)
It’s Never Really Over: Post-Conviction
Issues in Child Abuse Cases
Laura Coats, Christine Womble
Jury Selection in Child Sexual Abuse
Sherre Sweet
Keeping the Passion, Focusing on Mission
Jonathan Schick
Kik and Law Enforcement
Nicole Nearing, Lisa van Heugten
Knock and Talk Investigations: Maximum
Results with Minimum Manpower
Michael Johnson, John Pirics
(The) Law Enforcement Freenet Project
Wayne Becker
Learn How to Protect Kids in Your
Jenna Ryckebusch
Legal and Ethical Considerations of the
Use of Social Media in Criminal Cases
Andrew Goldsmith, Linda Seabrook
Legal Issues Related to Missing,
Endangered, and Abducted Children
Steve Cook
(A) Non-Confrontational Approach to
Interviewing and Interrogating Child
Abuse Suspects (Part 1 & 2)
Thomas McGreal
Online Hunting: Understanding the
Technology So We Can Protect Kids
Sasha Rutizer
Opening Statements and Closing
Arguments in Cases of Child Abuse
Victor Vieth
(The) Path of Child Sex Abuse Images:
From Victimization to Restitution
Cristina Fernandez, Lauren Schuette
Living with the Memories
Jim Tanner
Peer-to-Peer Investigations:
A Prosecutors View
Sean Costello, Camille Sparks
Local/Federal Collaboration in Child
Exploitation Investigations
Eric Bonza, Josh Hawkes, Clara Moran
Peer-to-Peer: The “Triune” Approach
(Part 1 & 2)
Will Jones, Chad Meli, Jeff Shackelford
Locating Child Trafficking Victims:
Making the Invisible Child Visible
Byron Fassett
(The) People in Your Neighborhood:
Working With LGBTQ Youth
Amy Russell
Making Better Decisions When
Prosecuting for Possession of
Child Sexual Abuse Images
Katharina Booth, Jim Tanner
Making the Most of Your Medical Team
Expertise for Physical Abuse Evaluations
Arne Graff
Play It Safe!™ Child Abuse Prevention,
One Grade at a Time
MaryJane Themudo
Preparing Children to Testify in Court
Stephanie Smith
Men Who Molest Boys: Perhaps the Most
Persistent of all Child Molesters
Bill Carson
Preparing for and Testifying in Court:
Winning Your Case from the Witness Chair
Justin Fitzsimmons
My Board of Directors is Broken
Lynn M. Davis
Presenting Evidence in Forensic
Crystal Gregory, Ale Levi, Diane Siegel
(The) Mysterious Medical Evaluation
of Child Sexual Abuse
Matthew Cox
(The) Neglect of Neglect
Arne Graff
(The) Problem of the “Low Hanging Fruit”:
Possession of Child Sexual Abuse Images
Katharina Booth, Jim Tanner
Project VIC: The Mass Data Problem,
A Global Initiative
Richard Brown, Jim Cole, John Madsen
The hosts of the Crimes Against Children Conference are proud to
support the efforts of The Technology Coalition to meet and share
information during our event.
If your technology-focused corporation is interested in learning
more about The Technology Coalition’s track at our event,
please contact [email protected]
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Please download workshop descriptions on our website download page
Promoting Wellness in Your Department
Michael Sullivan
Prosecuting Abuse Against
Authority Figures (Part 1 & 2)
Kristina Korobov
Prosecuting Child Sex Abuse Cases
When there is No Physical Evidence,
No Eyewitnesses, and No Confession
Daniel McGinn
Sexual Abuse Treatment Using
Integrative Play Therapy (Parts 1-4)
Sueann Kenney-Noziska
(The) Sexually Abused Child:
Fear, Silence, and Shame
Rhonnie Jaus
Shadow Children:
Interviewing Sexually Exploited Children
Rita Farrell
Prosecuting Human Trafficking Cases
Brooke Grona-Robb
SHIFT Wellness
Dan Powers, Michael Sullivan
Prosecuting the Improper
Teacher-Student Relationship
Shequitta Kelly, Carmen White
(The) Six Principles of Successful
Board/CEO Partnerships
Jonathan Schick
Prosecutor Forum
Eren Price, Reynie Tinajero, Carmen White
Smartphone Forensics
Tips, Tricks, and Apps
Amber Schroader
Protecting Children by Getting Mom Out
of a Domestic Violence Situation
Kristen Howell
Protecting Yourself in a Tech World:
Digital Officer Safety and Ethical Concerns
Justin Fitzsimmons, Lauren Wagner
Randy and Me: A Prosecutor’s Story
of His Childhood Sexual Abuse
Kevin Mulcahy
Recent Research Regarding
Child Abuse Investigations
Chris Newlin
Repairing the Caregiver Relationship
to Truly Heal from Abuse
Kristen Howell
Resiliency 101: From Victim to Survivor
Julie Brand
Risk Assessment and Management
of Sex Offenders in the Community
Joe Sullivan
Safety Assessment for
Children’s Advocacy Centers
Jim Holler
(The) Sandusky/Penn State Scandal:
What Really Happened
Jim Clemente
School Safety: Are You Ready?
Craig Miller
Ten Things You Should Know
About Male Survivors of
Sexual Abuse (Part 1 & 2)
Christopher Anderson
Trial by Fire: Keys to Building a Winning
Child Exploitation Case
Justin Fitzsimmons
Undercover Chat Operations
Mike Duffey, John Madsen
Understanding and Coping with Secondary
Traumatic Stress from Investigating
Crimes Against Children
Michael Bourke, Sarah Craun
Strategies for Combating Child
Prostitution: The Maryland Child
Exploitation Task Force Approach
LisaMarie Freitas, Patrick Winn
Understanding and Investigating
Burn Injuries
Jim Holler
Successfully Interviewing the
Child Sex Trafficking Victim
Catherine De La Paz
Understanding Long-Term Abductions
Mark Hilts, Kristen Slater
Suffer from Burnout?
Give’em the F.I.N.G.E.R.!
Mark Yarbrough
Supporting Professionals Who Come
in Contact with Child Pornography
Dan Powers
Teens and Technology
Stephanie Smith
Texas RISE to the Challenge
Statewide Curriculum
Rebecca Lake
Sticks and Stones: Psychological
Maltreatment of Children
Amy Russell
Technology Coalition:
Employee Resilience
Lanae Holmes, Kenneth Middleton,
Shantal Poovala, Patrick Redling
Technology in the Forensic Interview
& Supporting Your Victim Through the
Investigation & Prosecution (Part 1-3)
Justin Fitzsimmons, Julie Kenniston,
Chris Kolcharno
Understanding Sex Offenders
(Part 1 & 2)
Jim Tanner
Unmasking the Sexual Offender
(Part 1 & 2)
Veronique Valliere
(The) Use of Tactical Polygraph
with Sex Offenders
Michael Bourke, Paul Detar
I just want to tell you what a wonderful experience
this conference was for me. It was fabulous
and energizing. I absolutely loved it.
Needless to say, I can’t wait to return next year.
- Assistant U.S. Attorney
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Please download workshop descriptions on our website download page
Using Cell Phone Data in Abduction
Cases (Part 1 & 2)
Bob Breeden
Using Multiple Undercover Officers
to Target High Risk Offenders
Michael Corricelli, Scott Kelley
Using Social Media to
Promote Your Agency
Jana Parker
Using a Team Approach to Treat
Domestic Violence and Child Abuse
Tania Cordobés, Angi Gibson, Fuji Robledo
Utilizing Animal Assisted Therapy
at Your CAC: Where Do I Begin?
Diana Davis
Very Young Girls: GEMS Documentary
Screening With Q&A
Jenia Brown, Al Krok, Ali Wolf
Victim Identification Image
and Video Analysis
Jim Cole
Warning Signs in Fatal Child Abuse
Kristina Korobov
What Dr. Seuss has to Say About Burnout,
Secondary Trauma, and Coping in the
Child Welfare World
Dan Powers
When the Child Can’t
Tell You What Happened
Rhonnie Jaus
When the Smoke Clears:
Cross Examining the Defendant
and Defense Witnesses
Victor Vieth
Women Who Molest Children:
Offender Typologies
Bill Carson
Working with Non-Offending Parents
in Child Sexual Abuse Cases
Dan Powers
Working with Time Warner Cable
During an Investigation
Brian Durham
Young People Who Engage in
Problematic Sexual Behavior
Joe Sullivan
Many children have been rescued from further sexual abuse because a clue in the background
of child pornography images led to the location of their abuse. The National Center for Missing
& Exploited Children is proud to bring the “Victim Identification Lab” back to the Dallas Crimes
Against Children Conference for an eighth year. NCMEC will offer all registered participants
at this year’s Conference a glimpse into this powerful tool designed to help law enforcement
and social service agencies in their efforts to identify and rescue these children. Within this
interactive lab, computers will be available for participants to access background identifiers
and audio clues in hopes that these items may be recognizable or familiar to Lab participants.
Accompanying each sanitized picture will be a real-time message thread where participants
can post their comments and suggestions. You may have the piece of the puzzle that could lead
to the rescue of a child victim.
NOTE: All registered conference attendees are invited to participate in this Lab; however due to the sensitivity
of this issue, please make sure to wear your conference badge and bring proof of identity to gain entry.
August 11-14, 2014
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
Please download computer lab descriptions on our website download page
(The) Adult Undercover Persona and
Introduction to Internet Relay Chat
(Part 1 & 2)
Kevin Laws, Mike Sullivan
Advanced Gigatribe Using GOON V2
(Part 1 & 2)
Nicholas Phirippidis, Eric Zimmerman
Advanced Searching Techniques
Jim Martin
Android Cell Phone Emulator: Bluestacks
Mike Duffey
Android Collections and Analysis:
Introducing New Methods in Detached
Kevin DeLong
Android Malware
Kevin DeLong
Introduction to Internet Investigations
(Parts 1-4)
Chris Armstrong, Elizabeth Tow
(The) Recovery of Volatile Data
(Part 1 & 2)
Chris Armstrong, Don Lewis
Introduction to Windows Forensic
Environment (WinFE) (Part 1 & 2)
Chris Armstrong, Dean Chatfield, Don Lewis
Smart Phone Application Data:
Dissecting the Mobile Application
Kevin DeLong
Investigating ARES with CPS
Michael Harmony, Danny Viar, William Wiltse
Social Media Investigations:
Searching Profiles, Saving Data, and
Addressing Legal Considerations
(Parts 1-4)
Justin Fitzsimmons, Lauren Wagner,
James Williams
Investigative USB Apps
Elizabeth Tow, James Williams
iOS Collections and Analysis: Bypassing
Encryption and Enhanced iOS Collections
Kevin DeLong
IP Geo Location: Tools and Tactics
Mat Henley, Greg Kesner
So You Want to be a Cyber Sleuth?
(Part 1 & 2)
Jim Tanner
Using Facebook Investigative and
Mike Duffey
Life Beyond Facebook
Elizabeth Tow, Lauren Wagner
Macintosh Imaging Basics (Part 1 & 2)
Mike Stern, Justin Wykes
Using Google in Your Investigation
Nirupa Calvin, Sean Zadig
Child Protection System (CPS) Update
Michael Harmony, Danny Viar, William Wiltse
Mobiles Logical And Physical Data
Amber Schroader
Using Google in Your Investigation (Basic)
Nirupa Calvin, Sean Zadig
Digital Photo Forensic Analysis
Neal Krawetz
On-Site Preview Using TUX4N6(TM)
(Part 1 & 2)
Mike Stern
Wireless Network Investigations
(Parts 1-3)
Jim Martin
Firefox Add-Ons: Free Resources to
Enhance Your Investigations
Elizabeth Tow, James Williams
osTriage 2: A Next Generation,
On-Scene Preview Tool (Part 1 & 2)
Nicholas Phirippidis, Eric Zimmerman
Perphound™ Demonstration
Freenet Investigations (Part 1 & 2)
Wayne Becker
Processing Child Pornography and
Other Graphics Based Cases
Jim Martin
Become a Google Jedi: Save Yourself from
Information Overload
Lauren Wagner, Elizabeth Tow
Field Triage and Data Acquisition
(Part 1 & 2)
Chris Armstrong, Don Lewis
GPS Information
Justin Wykes
Cynthia Gonnella, Mike Stern
Cynthia Gonnella, Mike Stern
Our 2013 Conference Resource Portal
offers Continuing Education Credit now.
Processing Microsoft Windows
Volume Shadow Copies
Jim Martin
ICAC Investigative Tools
Mike Duffey
Internet Explorer 10 & 11 Artifacts
Jim Martin
Intro into Macs
Mike Duffey
Introduction to iDevice Forensics
(Part 1 & 2)
Mike Stern, Justin Wykes
Project VIC An Ecosystem of Forensic
Tools to Fight Child Exploitation
(Part 1 & 2)
Jim Cole, John Hancock,
Johann Hofmann, Jad Saliba
Python in Mobile Investigations
and the New Pythonscripter
Kevin DeLong
August 11-14, 2014
· Up to 10 Hours of Credit
· Videos from Top 10 sessions from 2013
· Downloadable resources from sessions
ONLY $49
Visit our website to learn more
and to register:
D a l l a s , Te x a s |
wednesday, august 13th
serving supper until 8:30
cash bar