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IDS Murder Most Foul

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My 2011 HCI IDS PPT project for Murder Most Foul

My 2011 HCI IDS PPT project for Murder Most Foul

Published in: Technology, Education

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  • 1. Murder most foul
    Done by: Group 16
    OngJieHao(20)
    Lim Jingkai(15)
    Dickson Lim(14)
    ThioTengKiat(26)
  • 2. Introduction
    Solving the crime
    Evidence
    The Verdict
    Reflections
  • 3. Solving the crime
    Most difficult task: To find a link from the various evidences
    Easiest task: The lab work where the evidences were identified and analyzed
    Task Worked: Looking from different perspectives and identifying reliable statements
    Did not work: Questioning the same suspects
    Suspects would lie and not tell the truth.
    The leads would get us nowhere.
  • 4. Media
    The media: Aims
    To earn profits
    To be the first to publish
    Increase profits (Sensationalize stories)
    Readers like to read exciting news
    Interest/attract readers
    Fabricate facts
    Media Source:
    Not helpful
    Misleading information (Lead us off-track)
    Unreliable
  • 5. What we learnt
    Able to identify false and true testimonies
    Able to find links based on evidence
    Able to find flaws in information
    Able to source out useful information from others
  • 6. Fingerprints
    Fingerprints look similar to the naked eye
    It would be more accurate if more matches can be found
    Avoid prosecuting the wrong person and letting the guilty escaping
    8 matches are required to be submitted as evidence
  • 7. CSI
    Dramatic forensic science
    According to CSI, evidence is perfect and easily identifiable
    In reality, according to Locard’s Principle, evidence is contaminated and may even contain traces of people who have no link to the crime but have been in contact with it
  • 8. CSI
    It aims to attract viewers to the show to increase profits
    Does not showcase authentic forensic science such as the procedure and tools
    CSI cannot be trusted completely
    CSI movies only require a few fingerprints to prove the suspect guilty but however, in the real case, investigators require 8 matches in Australia to prove guilty.
  • 9. Lip Print Classification System
    Classification system for lip print is similar to a fingerprint’s
    Able to identify corresponding points on lips
    Such as forks line and vertical lines
    Must have a minimum number of matches
  • 10. Proving and Knowing
    Difference: Proving requires evidence
    Example: We knew that Jack Smith was the murderer
    Needed evidence such as DNA matches in order to prove him guilty
    Peter Hamilton was alleged to be at the crime scene
    But needed concrete evidence to prove.
  • 11. The Verdict
    Suspects:
    Jack Smith
    Peter Hamilton
    Robyn Jones
    Jane Liu
    Crimes committed:
    Murder
    Making false statements
    Assisting in the crime
  • 12. The Verdict
    Jack Smith
    Accused of murder of John Lee.
    Fingerprint found on cartridge
    Confession of Robyn: Jack was at the crime scene.
    Janet Perry witnessed Jack with Peter.
    Blood found at evidence F04 belonged to Jack
    He should not be treated leniently as it is a deliberate act (planned)
  • 13. The Verdict
    Peter Hamilton
    Providing firearms to Jack for committing murder
    Assisted Jack in the crime
    Making false statements
    DNA found in footprints on garden bed
    Witness statement:
    John was on bad terms with Peter.
    Had an argument with John before crime was committed at Robert Isles’s house.
    He should not be treated leniently as it is a deliberate act (planned)
  • 14. The Verdict
    Robyn Jones
    Crime: False statements, Drugs
    Hair was found
    DNA on cup was found
    Tests showed under alcohol influence.
    Should be treated leniently as she was under the influence of alcohol.
  • 15. The Verdict
    Jane Liu
    Crime: False statements
    Confessed to being at crime scene
    Gave false statements to police
  • 16. Reconstructed
    Death of John Lee
    Due to several reasons
    Failure to pay up $5000 debt to Peter.
    Possibly due to drug dealings.
    Resulted in argument at party
    Peter asked Jack Smith along with him
    Robyn was with John, provided the location of John
    Peter and Jack went to Classroom
    Jack murdered John.
  • 17. Robert Isles: The Verdict
    Guilty: Drug intakes
    Found to be on drugs through tests.
    Not guilty: Making false statements
    Found to be on drugs and drunk, not in a clear state of mind
    Could not recollect scene clearly
    Not guilty: Assisting in the murder
    Were on drugs, was not sound, could not have known about murder intent.
  • 18. The Verdict
    If I were the judge, I would have felt that the suspects are guilty.
    There were sufficient evidence to prove that they were at the scene when the murder happened
    However, there was not sufficient evidence of Jane or Robyn providing assistance to the crime.
    Below are the given verdicts
  • 19. The Verdict
    Jack Smith: Sentenced to life imprisonmentfor murder charges of 1st degree murder, and intentionally committed the crime.
    Under the law, murder carries life imprisonment.
    Death Penalty Abolition Act 1973, Section 3
    “A person is not liable to the punishment of death for any offence". 
    Peter Hamilton: Sentenced to life imprisonment for drug trafficking, assisted/stagedthe1st degree murder, making false statements.
    Drug Trafficking includes life imprisonment under the context of the Law.
  • 20. The Verdict
    Robyn Jones: Sentenced to 10 years imprisonment, fined $30,000 for making false statements and taking drugs underthe influence of alcohol (more lenient).
    Jane Liu: Given a court warning, fined $5000. Could not be convicted of assisting in the crime due to lack of evidence. (Oral sources only)
  • 21. Reflections
    Phrase questions and sentences more accurately and precisely
    Thinking out of the box (riddles)
    Teamwork
    Problem solving skills
    Looking from different perspectives
    Reconstructing scenes
    Analytical skills
    Learnt forensic procedures
  • 22. Thank you
    Any questions?