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North America will likely hold the largest proportion of the global digital evidence management market.
FREMONT, CA: The international demand for digital evidence management is anticipated to reach $8.58 billion by 2024, with a CAGR of 13.19 percent between 2019 and 2024. Government and law enforcement agencies increasingly adopt digital technologies to manage digital evidence, causing the business to develop efficiently.
Mobile devices, computers, and the Internet are the primary digital evidence access.
Virtually every country's legal and public safety communities recognize the urgent necessity for managing digital evidence obtained in terms of analyzing, storing, and securing the vast quantities of data collected from various devices.
Market solutions for digital evidence management accelerate the change and release of files for prosecutors. Digital evidence management market services increasingly address various issues by compiling, processing, retrieving, storing, and displaying digital evidence in an investigation-safe manner. In addition, digital evidence procedures generate a central repository of digital material accessible across several platforms worldwide.
Between 2019 and 2024, the global Digital evidence management market is anticipated to increase rapidly. Government initiatives and aid enforcing national security through solutions contribute to market expansion. North America now retains the largest market share due to law enforcement agencies rising adoption of online evidence management solutions in the United States, Canada, and Mexico.
Police departments struggle to manage increasingly more digital evidence each year. Officers and detectives handle crime scene photographs, recorded interviews, and digital evidence shared by citizens more frequently. Additionally, inexpensive digital CCTV systems are now commonplace in communities, and crime scene photographs, recorded interviews, and citizen-shared digital evidence are also handled more frequently.
A Digital Evidence Management System is the virtual command center for managing all digital evidence collected by a police department. In conjunction with training and departmental policy based on best practices, digital evidence management ensures that agencies correctly gather and store their case evidence. In addition, many agencies have implemented in-car and body-worn camera (BWC) systems that require storing and managing high-resolution footage for even routine police calls.
Secure and conforming: A substantial danger is associated with storing only one copy of any file. It may be required to utilize backup copies if the storage system crashes or individual files become corrupt. Therefore, saving at least two copies in various geographic locations and storage systems is recommended. For instance, digital evidence could be preserved locally with cloud-based backups. Storage redundancy ensures that there are always backup copies of digital evidence.
Individual and group access to digital evidence is designated within digital evidence management. Individual and group-level access privileges are established by the police department and can be altered anytime. Access to particular case categories is allowed or refused to personnel based on their position within the police agency. For instance, patrol officers may have general access to digital data in the system but not to special assault evidence, whereas detectives investigating exceptional assault cases would have complete access.
Integrates with BWC systems: A system of BWC is not a digital evidence management solution. As more police agencies use BWC systems, BWC and digital evidence management solutions must function together. Integrating these two technologies enables investigators to review all digital data linked with a particular case.
In a homicide case, for instance, a law enforcement department may have ten or more BWC tapes from patrol officers who assisted or were on the scene. There may also be digital images, surveillance footage from numerous nearby sites, audio and video recordings of interviews, and other digital evidence. Versatile digital evidence management can store all digital data in a single location. It should also be device agnostic, meaning specific hardware is not required. If the government uses digital evidence management that is centralized and non-proprietary, it should be able to import BWC video from any vendor if it decides to transfer systems.