The invention of stalking software is a very significant contribution to the discipline of forensic science. Forensic investigators typically pursue the criminal investigation of human-related crimes and/or accidents and utilize methods such as forensic DNA profiling, fingerprinting, palmistry, etc.
Even though this discipline has received much attention in the media in recent years, the acquisition of physical evidence from crimes that occurred in the past is not the only type of evidence obtained through the process of forensic science. A forensic investigator will obtain other types of evidence, such as scientific evidence.
The primary goal of forensic science is to gather evidence about an incident and then have the accused or victim acknowledge the occurrence of a crime. This is known as admission and/or confession. Most crime and accident cases are no longer viewed through a “Blame game” format, as the focus has shifted towards what the accused is claiming happened in the crime or accident.
Each state differs in its definition of what constitutes a confession, but the intent of most states is to allow a forensic scientist to collect admission from a person that occurred in the absence of any mental influence from anyone else. An example of this would be a group of strangers walking down a dark alley and bump into each other. There is no way for one person to know that another person was in the same situation, so the witness can be presumed innocent.
It is this approach to determining the guilt or innocence of the individual that makes the use of stalking software important for an investigator or forensic scientist. But what is Stalking software?
Why Stalking Software so important?
The following article will detail how the Stalking software works ‘behind the scenes’. How does the Stalking software to get access to the information from the database? How does the Stalking software access the information? And finally, how does the Stalking software go about searching and filtering the data?
To access any of the local computer databases, the Stalking software must be authorized by the user. It requires the consent of the investigator before access is granted. Each state has its own definitions of what type of authorization is required for Stalking software. However, most do require that the user have access to the police and court records. In addition, there may be additional protocols that must be followed for database access.
There are two types of access to personal information. The first type of access is known as inclusion. This type of access allows the user to include personal information on a public site that makes this information available. This means that the user can add their own private information that is kept in the database, such as their family members or their friends, to the database.
However, the inclusion type of access also limits the user from editing or removing personal information. This means that even if someone else was to take part in the same incident, the user cannot use the database to try and discover if they may have prior knowledge of the incident or who else was involved. Therefore, inclusion access is limited to public access only.
The second type of access allows the user to remove personal information from the database. This form of access permits the user to change or remove any personal information from the database. Once this information is removed, the user cannot be included in the same incident again.
This means that once the Stalking software determines that a user is involved in an incident, it can be excluded from being included in a public site that contains personal information. It is important to note that this form of exclusion is known as an exclusion, not inclusion.
In conclusion, how the Stalking software works ‘behind the scenes’ is explained here. The most important factor in this is whether the user has permission to access the database to search for the evidence of a crime.