Maybe it’s a rhetorical question, but at UC where we take pride in preparing you

Maybe it’s a rhetorical question, but at UC where we take pride in preparing you for practical ends it’s important to ruminate on what, exactly, you can take away from MSDF 633. We know that, as compared to many graduate programs in DF our vision toward building the field up with talent includes topics such as this, the evidence course, and communications and leadership lessons. They combine to make you quite marketable.
So, prove us right. In this week’s Discussion, the last in this course, you have the chance to work with your classmates to
collectively understand the value of the course. In your Initial Post, describe the most important and practical lesson you
learned along the way–e.g., maintaining chain of custody, some tool or technique that you’ll use, etc. It should reflect something that you intend to carry into your professional world. Write about every facet that comes to mind: what the lesson was,
what it means, how it compares to related lessons, how you’ll use it. You get the idea we’ll presume.
Then, no later than Sunday, submit Responsive Posts after reading through your classmates perspectives about the question. Can you follow their lead and incorporate the lesson they invoked? Do you have ideas about additional ways to leverage their lesson in the workplace. Think of the exercise as a protracted brainstorming event whereby the lot of you synergize the course’s numerous lessons and realize in the end how incredibly useful it can be; whether you deploy your newfound knowledge and skills is up to you.
Course Description
This course helps students understand the various types of cybercrimes, and law enforcement’s responses to them through
digital forensics. The legal environment of cyberspace will be unpacked as the student becomes familiar with how technology facilitates social relationships between deviants and criminals. From hacking and online fraud to sexual exploitation,
intellectual property theft, cyberbullying, and even cyber-terrorism and warfare, digital forensics investigations, cybercrime
policies, and legislation are presented as strategic solutions to make the world wide web and its users secure.
Course Objectives
Upon completion of this course:
Intelligently discuss the nexus of technology and cybercrimes.
Attain a comprehensive understanding of the vast field of cybercrime and its varied categories.
Employ digital forensics concepts toward legally solving criminal endeavors perpetrated online.
Learn law enforcement’s responses to cybercrimes, as well as the policies and legislation meant to confine the actions of
deviants and criminals operating online.
Learner Outcomes
Program Outcome 2A: Serve as organizational leaders who have acquired talents that add value to their information sciences skills by understanding the governing laws and regulations, by effectively communicating with all strata of stakeholders, and by supporting criminal, civil, and workplace investigations that involve digital data.
Program Outcome 2B: Plan for, advise about, and mitigate information security threats to their principals.
Program Outcome 3A: Inject the highest level of ethical behavior, and Christian values, into the profession of digital forensics.

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