Department:Anglia Law School
Areas of Expertise: Law
Oriola specialises in the areas of criminal law and justice, evidence law, forensic sciences, EU criminal law and comparative criminal procedure. She has working and academic experience of both continental and common law justice systems.
Oriola received her LLB in 1999 and an LLM degree in Criminal Justice from the University of Tirana in 2003, followed by an MSc in Research Methods in 2007 and her PhD in Law in 2010 from Middlesex University. She is a qualified forensic expert and has completed the academic training as a Solicitor in England and Wales.
Previously, Oriola qualified as an Advocate in Albania where she taught and practised law for over five years. Before joining Anglia Ruskin University she taught law at Middlesex University, Queen Mary School of Law, Birkbeck College, University of London and University of Tirana. Her research interests are in the law of evidence, criminal justice, comparative criminal law and criminal procedure, EU criminal law, criminology and forensic sciences.
Sallavaci, O. (2017). 'Combating Cyber Dependent Crimes: The Legal Framework in the UK'. Communications in Computer and Information Science, 630, pp53-66. ISSN 1865-0929 DOI: 10.1007/978-3-319-51064-4_5
Sallavaci, O. (2016). 'Streamlined reporting of forensic evidence in England and Wales: Is it the way forward?' The International Journal of Evidence and Proof, 20(3), pp235–249 DOI: 10.1177/1365712716643549
Sallavaci, O. (2016). The Impact of Scientific Evidence on the Criminal Trial: the case of DNA evidence. Routledge (paperback). ISBN 9781138665606
Sallavaci, O. (2014). The Impact of Scientific Evidence on the Criminal Trial: The case of DNA Evidence. London: Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-72020-5.
Sallavaci, O. (2015). 'Cross border exchange of forensic DNA and human rights protection'. Forensic Science International: Genetics Supplement Series, DOI: 10.1016/j.fsigss.2015.09.035
Sallavaci, O. (2013). 'The Bayesian approach of forensic evidence evaluation: a necessary form of ‘survival’ of the ultimate issue rule. Journal of Forensic Identification, 63(5), pp539-560.
Sallavaci, O. and George, C. (2013). New proposed regime for the admissibility of expert evidence: the impact on digital forensics. International Journal of Electronic Security and Digital Forensics, 5(1), pp67-79.
Sallavaci, O. and George, C. (2013). Procedural aspects of the new regime for the admissibility of expert evidence: what the digital forensic expert needs to know. International Journal of Electronic Security and Digital Forensics, 5(3/4), pp161-171.
Sallavaci, O. (2016) ‘Scientific Evidence in Criminal Trials: Easing Tensions and Enhancing its Reception’ IALS WG Hart legal workshop, London, September 2016
Sallavaci, O. (2016) ‘Enhancing the Transnational Cooperation: The United Kingdom’s participation in Prüm’ UACES conference, London, September 2016
Sallavaci, O. (2016) ' Expert Evidence in Criminal Proceedings: Where now? What next?' Socio-Legal Studies Association Conference Lancaster 2016
Sallavaci, O., 2015. Streamlined Reporting of Forensic Evidence in England and Wales: the way forward? 7th European Academy of Forensic Science Conference, Prague, September 2015
Sallavaci, O., 2015. Transnational exchange of forensic DNA and human rights protection. 26th Congress of the International Society for Forensic Genetics, Krakow, September 2015
Sallavaci, O. and George, C., 2013. Admissibility of Expert Evidence and Digital Forensics. 9th International Conference on Global Security, Safety and Sustainability, London, December 2013