Computer Forensics
Assess, Protect & Recover Your
Technical Assets

An increasing number of court cases are being decided based on the identification, collection, preservation, examination, and analysis of computer evidence, known as computer forensics. Personal computers have become important sources of evidence in cases involving white-collar crime and fraud, as well as other illegal activities. Next Horizon’s computer forensics team possesses the knowledge and expertise to retrieve and evaluate electronic data that may affect your company in a legal case, or that has been lost, moved or hidden, whether accidentally or on purpose.

Next Horizon uses sophisticated software
to view and analyze information that cannot be accessed by the ordinary user.

Forensics Expertise

Harry Ellis III, Vice President of Information Technology and Senior Network Engineer at Next Horizon, received his master’s degree in computer forensics from the University of Central Florida and is an expert in the tools and techniques used to extract computer evidence that is admissible in court.

The Next Horizon Computer Forensics team possesses knowledge of all aspects of computer systems and can assist your company with the safe extraction of electronic data, even if the data has been destroyed or hidden.

Recovered Data Sources

Next Horizon’s computer forensics engineers are trained to recover data from many sources including computer hard drives, USB flash drives/memory sticks and storage taps. Any data evidence stored in the form of magnetically encoded information may be recoverable. Contact Next Horizon today to discuss how our computer forensics services can help recover important computer data.

Computer Forensics Articles
From Our ProCorner Blog

Windows XPs 6 month End of Life deadline

Now that we are closing in on November, users of Microsofts Windows XP operating system now have six months left to act before Microsoft closes off all support, including Windows updates, to the now 13-year-old operating system on April 8, 2014. What does this exactly mean for consumer and enterprise-level users still using XP? Increased […] Read More


How the web has turned into a virtual battlefield

A graphical representation of a DDoS-style attack on a target website. The internet is one of the modern worlds most utilized technologies today, with over 2 billion users accessing web content and services via computers and mobile devices every day. It now only makes sense that more and more nefarious individuals and organizations are utilizing […] Read More


United States Constitution vs. Your Hard Drive

Data encryption is not like a wall safe or a key lock that is physical per say where we can require or subpoena a key. If we subpoena an individual they can plead the 5 amendment which protects a persons right for self-incrimination. Read More


Think about it: Trust-based marketing

Trust plays a central part in consumers to overcome threats of security on the web. However, does the latest marketing trend of site seals actually diminish this threat or play a more active role of deception and sense of false security when it comes to consumers sharing personal information. Read More


Exploited: The buffer overflow

Many people ask, how do Hackers do what they do? How do they gain access to systems? Well basically they probe and prod until they find a vulnerability. The most common vulnerability is a buffer overflow of poorly written software. Remember most real hackers do not want to crash a system, they want control of […] Read More


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