Forensically significant

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  • There remains a paucity of text literature regarding forensic implications of the lower extremity. Forensic Medicine of the Lower Extremity: Human Identification and Trauma Analysis of the Thigh, Leg, and Foot encompasses human identification, biomechanics, trauma analysis, and new areas for potential forensic research with regard to the thigh, knee, leg, ankle, and foot. Initially, the reader may question what makes the lower extremity different enough from other anatomic regions that it merits a separate text.

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  • Forensic Evidence: Science and the Criminal Law is intended to serve as an introduction and guide to the appreciation and understanding of the significant historical, contemporary, and future relationship between the world of the forensic sciences and the criminal justice system. This book is not intended to be a close study of forensic science, nor was it ever conceived as becoming one. It is devoted to a study of the judicial response to uses of forensic science in the investigation, prosecution, and defense of a crime....

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  • Forensic Evidence: Science and the Criminal Law (Second Edition), is intended to serve as an introduction and guide to the appreciation and understanding of the significant historic, contemporary, and future relationship between the world of the forensic sciences and the criminal justice system. This book is not intended to be a close study of forensic science, nor was it ever conceived as becoming one. It is devoted to a study of the judicial response to uses of forensic science in the investigation, prosecution, and defense of a crime....

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  • Since the publication of the first edition of Forensic Dentistry in 1997 the discipline of forensic odontology has experienced considerable growth. Like all forensic specialties, forensic dentistry or forensic odontology has enjoyed (some may say suffered) a great increase in public interest during this period. Forensic dentists assist medical examiners, coroners, police, other law enforcement agencies, and judicial officials to understand the significance of dental evidence in a variety of criminal and civil case types.

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  • The negative coefficient of risk on leverage, both in market and book values, is in line with standard corporate finance arguments, but also consistent with the regulatory view. In its pure form, in which regulation constitutes the overriding departure from the Modigliani and Miller irrelevance proposition, a regulator could force riskier banks to hold more book equity. In that regard, omitting risk from the standard leverage regression (1) would result in spurious significance of the remaining variables. The results in Table VII show this is not the case.

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  • Patients provide valid informed consent to a treatment or a diagnostic procedure if they have sufficient capacity, have been given appropriate information, and give consent freely without coercion or undue influence. When a patient’s capacity for treatment consent is in doubt, a clinician must determine whether the patient indeed has the capacity. It is a common reason behind requests for psychiatric consultations in a general hospital (Appelbaum, 2007).

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  • This paper analyzes junk bond defaults during 1980 to 1991 to determine which factors affect the length of time spent in default. Bondholder holdouts are not a significant problem, as firms with proportionately more bonds have shorter default spells. In contrast, bank debt is associated with slower restructurings. Bargaining problems arising from contingent liabilities, lawsuits, and size delay the process, although multiple bond classes do not. Neither information problems nor firm value appear to matter. HLTs do not resolve their defaults at a significantly faster pace.

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  • In recent years, biometrics has developed rapidly with its worldwide applications for daily life. New trends and novel developments have been proposed to acquire and process many different biometric traits. The ignored challenges in the past and potential problems need to be thought together and deeply integrated. The key objective of the book is to keep up with the new technologies on some recent theoretical development as well as new trends of applications in biometrics.

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  • The consequences of a single breach in security can have severe and lasting effects on a business. The impact of an event can damage an enterprise's reputation and credibility. In turn, customer retention suffers. The direct financial impact of a security breach can be substantial. The costs of forensic analysis, employee downtime, and staff time and labor to remediate the effects of a breach are significant. According to the Computer Security Institute (CSI), on average, a single breach can cost a business in excess of $300,000.

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  • Often DNA identification techniques are the only solution but even these methods are not always conclusive. Other forensic techniques are also available for determining whether particular species are contained within medicines, such as thin layer chromatography. Under CITES it is not necessary to prove whether the species is actually contained within a processed medicine, if the ingredients of the medicine claim to contain it. However, in some countries domestic laws may require that it is proven to genuinely contain the species claimed, if a successful conviction is to be achieved.

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