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Jeremy A. Muraski

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Investigating High-Tech Crime
Michael Knetzger  More Info

About the Green Bay Police Department

In 1854, the City of Green Bay was chartered by the Wisconsin State Legislature. In August of 1857, the Green Bay Police Corps was established.  Today, the Green Bay Police Department is a full service law enforcement agency that is organized around an Operations Division, Investigations Division and Support Services.


According to the Green Bay Police Department, “Each year GBPD patrol officers respond to or self initiate well over 80,000 calls for service in the City of Green Bay. That is an average of 219 calls for service per day and equals almost 1 call for service per resident of the city. Although call volumes spike during the warmer weather, the patrol officers handle at least 3,000 calls per month, even in the dead of winter.  Patrol officers are responsible for police protection of the city, responding to calls for service, and enforcement of local ordinances and state laws, as well as traffic enforcement and monitoring traffic problems. Patrol officers also investigate reportable traffic crashes.


The city is divided into 10 patrol zones, five on each side of the Fox River. At least one officer patrols each zone. Some units are assigned as camera cars and carry fingerprint kits and other specialized equipment in addition to the normal patrol gear. We have recently added Automatic Defibrillator Units (AEDs) to most cars in our fleet.”


The Investigations Division of the Green Bay Police Department includes units such as Crime Prevention, Detectives, Evidence, Forensic Services, Gangs and School Resources. 

The function of the Green Bay Police Department gang officer “is to investigate gang related crimes and complaints, monitor gang members, maintain files on gang information, gather evidence, and arrest wanted gang members. In addition the gang officer passes on intelligence information obtained to members of the department.”




Jeremy A. Muraski is an eight-year law enforcement veteran and currently an Advanced Patrol Officer, Webmaster and Field Training Officer with the Green Bay Police Department (Wisconsin).  He has worked as a Network Administrator for Kimberly Clark Corporation and at various jobs as a Computer Support Engineer and Help Desk Specialist supporting online investors for Fidelity Investments.  Jeremy A. Muraski is certified to teach for The Wisconsin Technical College System and teaches criminal justice courses at Northeast Wisconsin Technical College, including Investigating High Tech Crimes, and Juvenile Law. 


Jeremy A. Muraski has completed AccessData's Forensic Toolkit Course, the National White Collar Crime Center's Basic Data Recovery & Analysis (BDRA) course, and several other courses and seminars on investigating Internet crimes. In addition to having developed college level course work in computer crime, he holds a number of computer certifications such as Microsoft Access Database Design and Administration and Website Design and Computer Network Administration. Jeremy Muraski is a co-author of Investigating High-Tech Crime.


Dave Pettinari, Colorado State University, said of Investigating High-Tech Crime, “Computers have become an integral part of our daily lives.  It should come as no surprise that the criminal minds have turned to computers and the Internet to commit crimes.  New crimes and criminals are enduring as each new technology is introduced. This text never loses touch with the reality that not every investigator is computer savvy, while still offering advanced knowledge in an easy to understand manner.  Everything is based upon a building block approach, with each chapter forming a foundation for the next.  Written in everyday language, this text demystifies the often complex world of computer technology, translating it into a format that can be easily understood by a computer novice, while striving to incorporate concepts and references useful for the experienced investigator.  It doesn’t end there, it continues with exploring high-tech crimes demonstrating all of the tools and methods used by criminals, while teaching the techniques used by investigators to catch and prosecute them.”

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