Applying Psychology to Criminal Justice
David Carson, Rebecca Milne, Francis Pakes, Karen Shalev, Andrea Shawyer
John Wiley & Sons, 2007. 8. 20. - 328페이지
Few things should go together better than psychology and law - and few things are getting together less successfully. Edited by four psychologists and a lawyer, and drawing on contributions from Europe, the USA and Australia, Applying Psychology to Criminal Justice argues that psychology should be applied more widely within the criminal justice system. Contributors develop the case for successfully applying psychology to justice by providing a rich range of applicable examples for development now and in the future. Readers are encouraged to challenge the limited ambition and imagination of psychology and law by examining how insights in areas such as offender cognition and decision-making under pressure might inform future investigation and analysis.
다른 사람들의 의견 - 서평 쓰기
서평을 찾을 수 없습니다.
Chapter 2 Eyewitness Identification
Chapter 3 Behavioural Science and the Law Investigation
Chapter 4 Investigative Interviewing The Role of Research
Chapter 9 Criminal Thinking
Chapter 10 The Mentally Disordered Offender Disenablers for the Delivery of Justice
Chapter 11 Decision Making in Criminal Justice
Chapter 12 A Behavioural Science Perspective on Identifying and Managing Hindsight Bias and Unstructured Judgement Implications for Legal Deci...
Chapter 13 To Decide or not to Decide Decision Making and Decision Avoidance in Critical Incidents
Chapter 14 Processes Proving Guilt Disproving Innocence
Chapter 15 The Changing Nature of Adversarial Inquisitorial and Islamic Trials
Chapter 16 Misapplication of Psychology in Court
Chapter 5 Credibility Assessments in a Legal Context
Chapter 6 Fact Finding and Evidence
Chapter 7 A Psychology and Law of Fact finding?
Chapter 8 Criminal Responsibility
기타 출판본 - 모두 보기
adversarial systems analysis Applying Psychology assessment behavioural sciences Bull CBCA chapter Chichester child cognitive considered context corporate manslaughter court crime criminal justice criminal justice system criminal responsibility critical incidents Daubert David Carson decision avoidance decision makers decision-making defendant defendant’s developed duty of care effect England and Wales evaluation event evidence example expert forensic forensic psychology guilty heuristics hindsight bias Home Office identify impact individuals influence Inquiry Investigative Interviewing involved issues Journal judgement judges jurors jury Kahneman Koppen Law and Human lawyers lie detection line-up London memory mens rea mental disorder mental health Milne negligence offending behaviour organizational outcome perpetrator person police officers practice prison problems procedures programmes prosecution psychology and law questions reasoning relevant representativeness heuristic Review risk role scientific sentence sexual abuse show-ups Stephen Lawrence studies theory trial University of Portsmouth victims Vrij whilst Wiley witness’s witnesses