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His analysis of the way the computer had been used left the former detective constable in "no doubt whatsoever" that it was Mr Green, who was then an opposition immigration spokesman but is now the first secretary of state."The computer was in Mr Green's office, on his desk, logged in, his account, his name," said Mr Lewis, who at the time was working as a computer forensics examiner for SO15, the counter-terrorism command."In between browsing pornography, he was sending emails from his account, his personal account, reading documents...
it was ridiculous to suggest anybody else could have done it." To put this into context - the computer was seized in 2008 when Green was arrested over the suspected leaking of confidential material.
I suspect it is going to take something more that one embarrassed MP to force a change.
And if one MP is fired from his job because of porn, then you can bet there are other MPs who have done the same thing. The problem is that MPs are not employees - Parliament is the primary legislative body in the UK and it is essentially sovereign (despite there being a Queen).
Imagine that you worked in an organisation where there were hundreds of C-level executives, and then try to police them from an IT point of view.
If you live in the UK then you might have noticed the somewhat bizarre furore over Damian Green MP and his alleged viewing of pornography on house his Parliament computer.
Now, I don't know for certain if he did or didn't, but to put it in context his private email address also allegedly turned up in the Ashley Madison leak and on top of that there are sexual harassment allegations too. Anybody who has been involved in forensic investigations of computers may well understand these comments: Mr Lewis, who retired from the Metropolitan Police in 2014, said although "you can't put fingers on a keyboard", a number of factors meant that he was sure it was Mr Green, the MP for Ashford, Kent, who was accessing the pornographic material.
It's quite possible that whoever was accessing the material on Mr Green's computer could have saved themselves a lot of grief if they'd used private browsing (although a deep forensic investigation can often find artifacts even when this has happened).