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Forensic Science - Law Books

You are currently browsing 391–400 of 455 new and published books in the subject of Forensic Science - Law — sorted by publish date from newer books to older books.

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New and Published Books – Page 40

  1. Asphyxia and Drowning

    An Atlas

    By Jay Dix

    Series: Cause of Death Atlas Series

    This third volume in the Forensic Pathology Atlases: Causes of Death Series provides an overview of the types, mechanisms, and physical findings associated with deaths involving asphyxia. Asphyxia and Drowning serves as a basic framework for an extensive pictorial representation of findings...

    Published March 22nd 2000 by CRC Press

  2. Autopsy Room

    By Andrew Richard Cross

    Published February 6th 2000 by CRC Press

  3. Geographic Profiling

    By D. Kim Rossmo

    As any police officer who has ever walked a beat or worked a crime scene knows, the street has its hot spots, patterns, and rhythms: drug dealers work their markets, prostitutes stroll their favorite corners, and burglars hit their favorite neighborhoods. But putting all the geographic information...

    Published December 27th 1999 by CRC Press

  4. Color Atlas Of Forensic Pathology

    By Jay Dix

    A male homicide victim with a shotgun blast to the chest. A female drug addict who has overdosed on crack cocaine. An elderly woman with deep stab wounds to the neck. A two-year-old motor vehicle accident victim with blunt head trauma. For forensic pathologists, police detectives, and crime scene...

    Published December 20th 1999 by CRC Press

  5. Dead Reckoning

    The Art of Forensic Detection

    By Jon J. Nordby, Ph.D.

    Her Brentwood home became a hotbed for homicide. But in the wake of intense public and media attention, one saliant and hard truth was often overlooked: the murder of Nicole Brown-Simpson, while brutal and heinous in its form, was just one of thousands of homicides committed during that same year....

    Published December 19th 1999 by CRC Press

  6. Time of Death, Decomposition and Identification

    An Atlas

    By Jay Dix, Michael Graham

    Series: Cause of Death Atlas Series

    A postmortem X-ray of a male homicide victim reveals a bullet lodged next to his spine. That he was shot is clear. How recently? is what death investigators must determine. The answer: the absence of scar tissue surrounding the bullet proves the victim had been recently shot.And while the average...

    Published December 6th 1999 by CRC Press

  7. The Health Care Provider's Guide to Facing the Malpractice Deposition

    By Constance G. Uribe, M.D.

    An anesthesiologist chips a patient's tooth during a difficult intubation. A surgeon leaves tiny abrasions on a patient's abdomen during a delicate surgical procedure. And an operating room nurse accidentally nips a patient's finger with a pair of scissors.Not all of these examples of medical...

    Published November 21st 1999 by CRC Press

  8. Mass Fatality and Casualty Incidents

    A Field Guide

    By Robert A. Jensen

    Mass Fatality and Casualty Incidents: A Field Guide presents in checklist form the recommended responses to events that result in mass fatalities, such as the Oklahoma City bombing, the crash of a jet airliner, or the attack on the World Trade Center. All cities in the United States will have to...

    Published November 17th 1999 by CRC Press

  9. Quantitative-Qualitative Friction Ridge Analysis

    An Introduction to Basic and Advanced Ridgeology

    By David R. Ashbaugh

    Series: Practical Aspects of Criminal and Forensic Investigations

    A thumb print left at the scene of a grisly murder. Fingerprints taken from a getaway car used in a bank robbery. A palm print recovered from the shattered glass door of a burglarized home. Indeed, where crimes are committed, careless perpetrators will invariably leave behind the critical pieces of...

    Published October 26th 1999 by CRC Press

  10. Confidential Informant

    Law Enforcement's Most Valuable Tool

    By John Madinger

    He baffled and eluded law enforcement officers for nearly two decades. In the end, however, it wasn't the painstaking forensic analysis of hundreds of pieces of crime scene evidence that led to the capture of the Unabomber-but the lucky tip of an informant. Truth of the matter is, for all their...

    Published October 21st 1999 by CRC Press