Golden G. Richard III is an experimental computer scientist whose research interests include digital forensics, computer security, operating systems internals, and reverse engineering. Golden is University Research Professor, Professor of Computer Science and Director of the Greater New Orleans Center for Information Assurance (GNOCIA) at the University of New Orleans. He is also a GIAC-certified digital forensics investigator and co-founder of Arcane Alloy, LLC, a private digital investigation and computer security firm.
Vassil Roussev is an Associate Professor in the Department of Computer Science at the University of New Orleans. The main research theme of his work is to examine the problem of large-scale forensics investigations from all sides, including better algorithms and data structures, performance-centric forensic tool and infrastructure design, usability, and visualization. He is a member of the Editorial Board of the Journal of Digital Investigation and is a co-founder of DFRWS.org. Dr.
Jaime Nino is an Associate Professor in the Department of Computer Science and an active researcher in the Greater New Orleans Center for Information Assurance, specializing in secure software engineering and programming languages for secure computing.
Dr. Irfan Ahmed is an Assistant Professor of Computer Science at the University of New Orleans (UNO). Prior to joining the UNO faculty, he did postdocs at UNO and the Information Security Institute, Queensland University of Technology, Australia. He received a Ph.D. in Computer Science from Ajou University, South Korea. His current research interests include malware analysis and detection, digital forensics, and hypervisors.
Carl Weems is a Professor and Associate Chair of the Department of Psychology at UNO. His research has focused on the field of developmental psychopathology and tests contextual, bio-behavioral, and cognitive-developmental models of emotional disorders. The research is also aimed at improving the empirical utility of assessment and measurement techniques.
Craig Jensen is an Associate Professor and Undergraduate Coordinator of the Mathematics Department. Along with John Meier and Jon McCammond, he solved the Brownstein-Lee Conjecture on the integral cohomology of the group of loops. This conjecture had not seen a published solution for 15 years after it appear it appeared in print, despite numerous attempts. His research areas are broadly in algebra, topology, and mathematics education. Specifically, they are in geometric group theory, conbinatorial group theory, graph theory, and the cohomology of groups.