The development of information and communication technology enables user to connect to the Internet via an electronic data carrier and a network connection and thereby accessing to his Cloud. Cloud Computing enables user to access quickly and easily to his data and applications from anywhere, anywhere in the world. The Cloud has become an unlimited database that can be used as electronic evidence for the purpose of prosecuting cybercrime in criminal proceedings. These may be located either on an electronic storage medium or in the user's cloud itself. The process-relevant cloud data (either containing evidence of cybercrime or representing the elements needed to identify the perpetrators) is located on (mostly US) servers of service providers, which may also be located in another part of the world, so it is imperative required international legal assistance between states in criminal proceedings. There are already some key legal and international mechanisms in place to deal with the acquisition of electronic evidence, but there is still a great deal of harmonization for law makers and cybercrime investigators. Issues such as the identification of perpetrators and data carriers, jurisdictional issues, the use of electronic evidence in proceedings, and the type of issues facing digital forensics in obtaining such evidence arise when prosecuting such crimes. Therefore, harmonization of investigative procedures and procedural rules will be required in the future, as well as the provision of new legal frameworks that will enable law enforcement agencies to directly obtain relevant data from a cloud service provider.