New Method for Measuring Human Decomposition Could Significantly Impact Medicolegal Death Investigations
Applying High-Resolution Variant Classification to Cardiac Arrhythmogenic Gene Testing in a Demographically Diverse Cohort of Sudden Unexplained Deaths
Genetic Testing in Sudden Unexpected Natural Death in the Young: New York City Office of Chief Medical Examiner's Experience and Perspective
Direct Injection Mass Spectrometric Confirmation of Multiple Drugs in Overdose Cases From Postmortem Blood Using ESI-MS-MS and MS3
Direct-Injection Mass Spectrometric Method for the Rapid Identification of Fentanyl and Norfentanyl in Postmortem Urine of Six Drug-Overdose Cases
In 2004, the National Institute of Justice created the social science research on forensic sciences (SSRFS) research program to explore the impact of forensic sciences on the criminal justice system and the administration of justice. Much of the early research from the SSRFS program focused on DNA processing and the use of DNA in investigations and prosecutions.