Your government needs to step in and provide direct assistance with an expert team …[that will] help with the forensics.
So, after nine days, what can really be understood about the forensics of this tragedy?
A crime has occurred, and forensics agents and black-suited government types swarm at the edges of the scene.
Where bodies are planted to study the forensics of decomposition.
In their own briefs, each more than 200 pages long, attorneys focused on forensics and shoddy police work.
The Daily Beast does the forensics on how the incoming White House uses the spin cycle.
I ought to have gained much more than I did gain from writing the themes and forensics.
With all his love for forensics as such, Lang had solid convictions.
Finally things settled down to jury trials and men let lawyers do most of the fighting with forensics instead of forty-fives.
The literary societies give excellent training in forensics.
"pertaining to or suitable for courts of law," 1650s, from Latin forensis "of a forum, place of assembly," from forum "public place" (see forum). Used in sense of "pertaining to legal trials," as in forensic medicine (1845). Related: Forensical (1580s).
forensic fo·ren·sic (fə-rěn'sĭk, -zĭk)
Relating to, used in, or appropriate for courts of law or for public discussion or argumentation.