Accordingly also, the maintenance of DNA database has allowed for identification of bodies and other evidence that have been badly damaged or decomposed to identify (Forensic Science Central, [no date]). This is of particular importance for solving crimes with no eyewitnesses and the law enforcements are without recourse but to look for objects and other evidence that will link the identity of the perpetrator with the commission of the offense...

Particularly in the United Kingdom, the police authorities are given the power under their laws to gather samples of DNA, which are forwarded and kept with the Forensic Science Service (FSS) for the creation of DNA profiling and which are finally kept and retained on record at the UK National DNA Database (NDNAD) (Kaye, 2006, p.17). NDNAD is a criminal database established in UK (Home Office, 2006) which contains the DNA profiles of past crimi...

The amendments provided under s.82 (1A) of the Criminal Justice and Police Act of 2001 already authorizes for the retention of DNA profiles and the fingerprints of persons who have not been formally charged in court with any offense and those who have not even been convicted. This is in effect, giving NDNAD the power to retain DNA profiles of every citizen even if the suspect is not prosecuted or has been acquitted from the criminal charge aga...

Make use of DNA in Scrutinizing Improvised incredible Units (IED’s)
While Using DNA in Scrutinizing / December 29, 2014

One of the most controversial challenges to collection and retention of DNA profile of all citizens including the DNA profiles of mere suspects is the foreseen “potential abuse of the genetic information stored in databases” (Berson, 2009). There are many persons who believe that storing and retaining DNA profiles of every citizen is a violation of the right to privacy of every individual.  From your the past few yea...

The use of DNA in Considering Improvised intense Equipment (IED’s)
Scrutinizing / December 18, 2014

Accordingly also, the maintenance of DNA database has allowed for identification of bodies and other evidence that have been badly damaged or decomposed to identify (Forensic Science Central, [no date]). This is of particular importance for solving crimes with no eyewitnesses and the law enforcements are without recourse but to look for objects and other evidence that will link the identity of the perpetrator with the commission of t...

Getting DNA in Scrutinizing Improvised intense Tools (IED’s)
While Using DNA in Scrutinizing / December 16, 2014

Indeed, there are not many controversies in the collection and keeping of DNA profiles when the samples are taken from those individuals prosecuted or convicted of committing crimes. The issue is on the legality and viability of keeping DNA profiles of every individual, including mere suspects of committing crime. On a personal note, I strongly agree to the creation and maintenance of a general database that would keep a record and p...

The usage of DNA in Studying Improvised explosive Gadgets (IED’s)
Scrutinizing / December 12, 2014

Particularly in the United Kingdom, the police authorities are given the power under their laws to gather samples of DNA, which are forwarded and kept with the Forensic Science Service (FSS) for the creation of DNA profiling and which are finally kept and retained on record at the UK National DNA Database (NDNAD) (Kaye, 2006, p.17). NDNAD is a criminal database established in UK (Home Office, 2006) which contains the DNA profiles of ...

Buying DNA in Reviewing Improvised explosive Tools (IED’s)
While Using DNA in Scrutinizing / December 10, 2014

Indeed, the collection of DNA samples from those accused of a crime and/or convicted have not been subject to much controversies. Despite however the success of DNA profiling in the apprehension and prosecution of criminal cases, there are many negative issues that are being thrown to the use of DNA collection with respect to citizens who are merely suspect and after thorough investigation has not been proven to have committed the of...

Getting DNA in Reviewing Improvised incredible Products (IED’s)
Scrutinizing / December 9, 2014

The amendments provided under s.82 (1A) of the Criminal Justice and Police Act of 2001 already authorizes for the retention of DNA profiles and the fingerprints of persons who have not been formally charged in court with any offense and those who have not even been convicted. This is in effect, giving NDNAD the power to retain DNA profiles of every citizen even if the suspect is not prosecuted or has been acquitted from the criminal ...

Applying DNA in Reviewing Improvised intense Equipment (IED’s)
While Using DNA in Scrutinizing / December 4, 2014

As such security measures are primary consideration in the keeping and maintenance of DNA database, as there is the possibility that genetic information kept and stored at the database may be used for other purposes without the consent and knowledge and to the disadvantage of the individual concerned. This has a very important implication such that there is a need for the institutions of proper safeguards that would protect the right...