Kim-Kwang Raymond Choo

Dr Raymond Choo has made a significant contribution to academic knowledge and to public policy in the area of information security and cyber safety. Before returning to academia in 2011 Raymond spent almost five years with the Australian Institute of Criminology (AIC), Australia's national research and knowledge centre on crime and justice. He has been a Visiting Fellow at the ARC Centre of Excellence in Policing and Security Regulatory Institutions Network at ANU since 2009. Raymond is a member of Australian Computer Society Specialism Advisory Internet Security Group and a Fellow at the African Center for Cyberlaw and Cybercrime Prevention. He is a Justice of the Peace in South Australia.

Digital forensics in the cloud era: the decline of passwords and the need for legal reform

The growing use of online and cloud services in the community means electronic evidence is moving beyond the physical jurisdiction of Australian law enforcement agencies. This paper looks at the legal and technical issues inherent in collecting electronic evidence from online and cloud services. The...

Data reduction and data mining framework for digital forensic evidence: storage, intelligence, review and archive

With the volume of digital forensic evidence rapidly increasing, this paper proposes a data reduction and data mining framework that incorporates a process of reducing data volume by focusing on a subset of information. Foreword The volume of digital forensic evidence is rapidly increasing, leading...
Journal article

Google Drive: forensic analysis of cloud storage data remnants

Abstract: Cloud storage is an emerging challenge to digital forensic examiners. The services are increasingly used by consumers, business, and government, and can potentially store large amounts of data. The retrieval of digital evidence from cloud storage services (particularly from offshore providers) can be a...
Conference paper

IOS anti-forensics: how can we securely conceal, delete and insert data?

Abstract: With increasing popularity of smart mobile devices such as iOS devices, security and privacy concerns have emerged as a salient area of inquiry. A relatively under-studied area is anti-mobile forensics to prevent or inhibit forensic investigations. In this paper, we propose a "Concealment" technique...

Mobile device forensics: a snapshot

In the increasingly dynamic environment of mobile forensics, this paper provides an overview of the capabilities of three popular mobile forensic tools on three mobile phones based on Apple’s iOS, Google’s Android and RIM’s BlackBerry operating systems. The paper identifies where each specific tool is...