Smoke started coming out of my ears by page 2. The legal info on that page is flat WRONG! - here's a sample: "Until recently, legal professionals could not use digital evidence in court because it was not considered tangible evidence" - where they got that from, I don't know..... we've been using digital evidence in court for 1/2 a century now, and there's a 1960's bank case on mainframe evidence that's still the guideline for laying a foundation for admission of computer evidence.
p. 11: "Until 1993, the laws defining computer crimes did not exist. To this day, many have yet to be tested in court." HUH????? The fed.s proposed the first one in 1977, Florida and Arizona passed the first two computer crime statutes in 1978, and the feds finally got theirs through (18 USC 1029 & 1030) in 1986.
In another place, they talk about commmercial forensics software only being available recently, which ignores the decades of work done by experts using Norton's DiskEdit (still in use today). They barely mention Dan Mares, who wrote some of the first forensics tools, and is still doing so.
They don't really explain what their relationship is with a particular vendor whose software and hardware products are covered in detail.... and their description of the IACIS certification process is out of date. IACIS (an organization to which I belong and from which I received my computer forensics certification) has not endorsed this book.