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How To Become A Forensic Hypnotist

Hypnotist Bernies ExpositionEpisode 6 with Tiffany

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Robin W Cotton Forensic DNA Testing Radcliffe Institute

MUSIC PLAYING It’s really a pleasure to introduce Robin Cotton to you. She is a molecular biologist and biochemist who is going to talk about forensic DNA testing. She’s now associate professor and director of the Biomedical Forensic Program.

At BU School of Medicine. Cotton’s experience with forensic DNA began at Selmark Diagnostics back in 1988 and she served as the lab director for the Selmark lab from 1994 to 2006. In that position and since, she’s served in a number of high profile cases around the country.

She’s been an expert witness in DNA cases, about 200 cases in just about every state in our nation. She also oversees the development and implementation of new techniques for using the lab, as well as participating in this casework and testifying in court. She is an elected member of the board of directors of the American Society of Crime Lab Directors.

And the lab accreditation board for a fouryear term and is, as I said, now director of the Biomedical Forensic Sciences Program at BU. So please welcome Robin Cotton. APPLAUSE Well, I hope my voice is good. There we go.

I want to thank the Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study for putting on such a wonderful series because I got to come to the symposium and it was, if you didn’t get there, really wonderful. And I would really like to thank all of you. I’m amazed to see so many people who came out on a super cold, snowy night to hear about forensic science.

So we’ll talk about that for a little bit and we’ll give you a little bit of background. It’s not going to be hugely in depth because we don’t have time to do that. And then I’m going to see if I can discuss with you some of the things that are difficult about what we do and some of the things that are difficult about what we do just because we’re interacting.

With the legal system. I came to forensic science almost by accident. I left a very nice, comfortable postdoc at NIH in 1988 and went to work for a small, private laboratory that was in Germantown, Maryland, a little ways up the road. At least the traffic was going this way and I was going that way. That was probably the best thing.

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