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Information on the development and implementation of fingerprinting systems for the general public and international law enforcement entities. In line with the ANSI/NIST standard data format for the interchange of fingerprint image information, the S.E.A.L. Implementation (INT-I), has been written to assist in the implementation of such systems. It has been drafted with special attention to the criteria of openness, non-intrusiveness, inter-operability and wide usage. You can also test your system’s compliance with ANSI-NIST (INT-I).


DNA Monitoring Expert Group (MEG) acts as an international point of reference to facilitate the utilisation and future development of DNA profiling as an investigative technique. It aims to stimulate the worldwide use of this technique, for example, by examining its use in the investigation of crimes and incidents, establishing protocols for the application of DNA, databasing issues and training.

Evidence Response Teams (ERTs) are groups of highly-trained and well-equipped personnel who organize and conduct major evidence recovery operations. A description of the St. Louis ERT is now in the "Programs and Initiatives" section.


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Hacker Activities Target E-Commerce and E-Banking Systems
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The National Infrastructure Protection Center (NIPC) has been coordinating investigations into a series of organized hacker activities specifically targeting U.S. computer systems associated with e-commerce or e-banking. Despite previous advisories, many computer owners have not patched their systems, allowing these kinds of attacks to continue, and prompting this updated release of information.


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Hudson Resident Agency
Boston Division

A Worcester, Massachusetts man, John S. Troiano, age 48, was sentenced on
November 3, 2000, in federal court for a fraud scheme that involved inflicting damage to cars brought to his auto repair shop and submitting fraudulent claims amounting to approximately $1.2 million to insurance companies for the damage.

The Scheme
Troiano ran his insurance fraud scheme out of his former business, Kustom Auto Body (Kustom). His basic scheme involved inflicting damage on cars brought to Kustom for repair work, then submitting fraudulent claims, most under $5,000 each, to automobile insurance companies. These claims made it appear as though the inflicted damage had been caused by legitimate vandalism or a car accident. Troiano inflicted much of the damage himself using a variety of tools and by driving cars into machinery to simulate sideswiping a guardrail. He also had employees drive cars into dumpsters on Worcester streets to simulate accidents. Ultimately, Troiano submitted nearly 800 insurance claims between January 1995 and March 1998, resulting in payments of about $1.8 million. He caused damage to be inflicted on 70% to 80% of the cars brought to Kustom.

Some car owners were unaware of the scheme and angry that repairs took a long time to complete, taking anywhere up to 90 days. Other customers participated in the fraud and shared a portion of the insurance proceeds. Troiano assisted willing car owners in submitting fraudulent lost wage claims to insurance companies by signing documents falsely claiming that the car owners had been employed at Kustom. Troiano also provided some customers with so-called "loaner" cars, which were in fact cars owned by other customers. He then submitted car rental claims to insurance companies for those loaners.