Cyber Crime Professional
The rise in cyber crime has been substantial in recent years. This rise is part of the reason for the Dutch Public Prosecutions and police departments increase dedication to combating this type of crime. The police have established various “cyber crime” teams, as well as a “hacking” and “dark web” team. The detectives working in a cyber crime team deal with complex cyber crime investigations. This course focusses on providing detectives with the knowledge needed with regard to complex cyber crime investigations.
This course is intended for detectives who structurally deal/come into contact with both simple and complex cyber crime investigations. Participants are recommended to complete the Cyber Crime Basic and Cyber Crime Advanced courses successfully before taking part in this course.
Topics covered in this course
After completing this course, participants will be able to chart and investigate (more) complex cyber crime processes. In addition to tracking cyber criminals, the disruption of a cyber crime process may also be a desired outcome. Therefore, this training also covers Public-Private Collaborations and out of the box-thinking. Topics covered as part of this course include:
- Current cyber crime trends and developments.
- International authorities and legal frameworks with regard to cyber crime.
- Investigating the back-ends of, for example, phishing websites or online stores.
- Conducting digital forensic investigations of an impounded server.
- Conducting basic investigations into a crypto currency trail using a ransomware casus.
- Charting and disrupting a cyber crime process.
- Working with virtualisation, using tools like Linux Command Line and KALI Linux.
This course is part of the Cyber Crime & Teams training trajectory that also includes the Basic and Advanced courses. The training is supported through DataExpert’s e-learning platform. where participants can learn the theory through both text and short videos. The course is taught in English, and can be offered in both online and frontal-teaching formats.