The Seized Drugs Subcommittee focuses on standards and guidelines related to the examination of evidence to identify drugs and related substances.
Agnes D. Winokur, Subcommittee Chair, U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration
David Gouldthorpe, Subcommittee Vice Chair, Las Vegas Metropolitan Police Department
Anne Slaymaker, Subcommittee Executive Secretary, U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration
Jason Bory, U.S. Customs and Border Protection, Laboratories and Scientific Services Directorate
Deborah Cole, New Jersey Office of Forensic Science
Claire Dragovich, DuPage County Sheriff's Office
Brooke Ehlers, Miami Valley Regional Crime Lab
Adam Fleischer, Oregon State Police
Thomas Gluodenis, Jr., Ph.D., Agilent Technologies
Eric J. Grunwald, Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension
Melissa Hehir, Georgia Bureau of Investigation
Stephanie Lambert, San Diego Police Department Crime Laboratory
Jackeline Moral, Houston Forensic Science Center
Gina Nano, University of Massachusetts Medical School, Drugs of Abuse Laboratory
Jason Nawyn, Defense Forensic Science Center, USACIL
Charlene Rittenbach, North Dakota Office of Attorney General Crime Laboratory
Amanda-Kathryn B. Shanbaum, Illinois State Police
Sarah Shuda, NMS Labs
Anne Slaymaker, U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration
Ruth Smith, Michigan State University
Casper Venter, West Virginia University
Work Product Sent to SDO:
Entered OSAC Registry Approval Process:
See the Research & Development Needs identified by the Seized Drugs subcommittee.
The Forensic Science Standards Board (FSSB) has provided the opportunity for OSAC Subcommittees to identify baseline documents and reference materials that best reflect the current state of the practice within their respective disciplines.
These documents contain practical information regarding these disciplines that can help forensic scientists, judges, lawyers, researchers, other interested parties and the general public, to better understand the nature, scope, and foundations of the individual disciplines as they are currently practiced.
It is important to note that the identification of these documents in this venue does not represent an endorsement by OSAC or NIST. Only documents that are posted on the OSAC Registries constitute OSAC endorsement. All copyrights for these documents are reserved by their owners. Subcommittee position statements or responses to data collections by the subcommittee represent the consensus opinion of the subcommittee, not necessarily the position of the entire OSAC organization or NIST.
In general, the development of standards and guidelines is transitioning from the Scientific Working Groups (SWGs) to the OSAC. Some SWGs will continue to operate to provide other resources within their discipline. The existing SWG documents will remain in effect until updated documents are disseminated by the OSAC or the SWG. SWGDAM will retain the responsibility for updating the FBI DNA Quality Assurance Standards.
– Forensic Science Standards Board: March 2015