Today we travel to a future where forensic science gets so sensitive, just touching something could mean becoming suspect number one.
Full transcript available in site.
- Raychelle Burks — professor of chemistry at St. Edward’s University
- Kelley Kulick — deputy public defender at the Santa Clara Public Defender’s Office
- Mitra Sharafi — professor of law at University of Wisconsin Law School
- Mary Graw Leary — professor of law at The Catholic University of America Columbus School of Law
- Raychelle Burks on Poisons, Medicine, and Communicating Science
- Forensic Nightmare: The Perils of Touch DNA
- Could Secondary DNA Transfer Falsely Place Someone at the Scene of a Crime?
- Framed for Murder By His Own DNA
- Forensics gone wrong: When DNA snares the innocent
- Touch DNA and Chemical Analysis of Skin Trace Evidence: Protecting Privacy While Advancing Investigations
- The origin of unknown source DNA from touched objects
- DNA fingerprints from fingerprints
- Cocaine Contaminates Majority of U.S. Currency
- The ‘CSI Effect’: Does It Really Exist?
- The CSI effect on cold case investigations
- Imprint of the Raj by Chandak Sengoopta
- The Hounds of Empire: Forensic Dog Tracking in Britain and its Colonies, 1888-1953
- Global Forensic Cultures: Making Fact and Justice in the Modern Era
- The Imperial Serologist and Punitive Self-Harm: Bloodstains and Legal Pluralism in British India
- The Supreme Digital Divide
- Evan Johnson as Mr. Morton
- Brent Rose as Dr. Karpou
- Helen Rosner as Dr. Duncan Dougal
- Tamara Krinsky as Dr. Susan Simmons