BiblioAlertes du 1er mars 2010

2 mars 2010 par Frank Arnould

Acta Psychologica, vol. 133, n° 1, 2010 :

Brown, C., & Schaefer, A. The effects of conformity on recognition judgements for emotional stimuli, pp. 38-44.

Otgaar, H., Candel, I., Scoboria, A., & Merckelbach, H. Script knowledge enhances the development of children’s false memories, pp. 57-63. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.

Nørby, S., Lange, M., & Larsen, A. Forgetting to forget : On the duration of voluntary suppression of neutral and emotional memories, pp. 73-80.

Acta Psychologica, vol.133, n° 2, 2010 :

Palmer, M. A., Brewer, N., McKinnon, A. C., & Weber, N. Phenomenological reports diagnose accuracy of eyewitness identification decisions, pp. 137-145. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.

Experimental Psychology, vol 57, n° 1, 2010 :

Sharman, S. J., & Calacouris, S. Do people’s motives influence their susceptibility to imagination inflation ? pp. 77-82.

International Journal of Law and Psychiatry, vol. 32, n° 5, 2009 :

Grøndahl, P., Værøy, H., & Dahl, A. A. A study of amnesia in homicide cases and forensic psychiatric experts’ examination of such claims, pp. 281-287. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.

Woodworth, M., Porter, S., ten Brinke, L., Doucette, N. L., Peace, K., & Campbell, M. A. A comparison of memory for homicide, non-homicidal violence, and positive life experiences, pp. 329-334. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.

Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, vol. 46, n° 2, 2010 :

Adams Jr., R. B., Pauker, K., & Weisbuch, M. Looking the other way : The role of gaze direction in the cross-race memory effect, pp. 478-481. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.

Law and Human Behavior, vol. 34, n° 1, 2010 :

Thompson, W. An American Psychology-Law Society scientific review paper on police interrogation and confession, pp. 1-2.

Kassin, S., Drizin, S., Grisso, T., Gudjonsson, G., Leo, R., & Redlich, A. Police-induced confessions : Risk factors and recommendations, pp. 3-38.

Smith, S., Stinson, V., & Patry, M. High-risk interrogation : Using the “Mr. Big Technique” to elicit confessions, pp. 39-40.

Meissner, C., Hartwig, M., & Russano, M. The need for a positive psychological approach and collaborative effort for improving practice in the interrogation room, pp. 43-45.

Malloy, L., & Lamb, M. Biases in Judging victims and suspects whose statements are inconsistent, pp. 46-48.

Kassin, S., Drizin, S., Grisso, T., Gudjonsson, G., Leo, R., & Redlich, A. Police-induced confessions, risk factors, and recommendations : Looking ahead, pp. 49-52.

Swanner, J., Beike, D., & Cole, A. (2010). Snitching, lies and computer crashes : An experimental investigation of secondary confessions, pp. 53-65.

Redlich, A., Summers, A., & Hoover, S. Self-reported false confessions and false guilty pleas among offenders with mental illness, pp. 79-90.

Journal of Forensic Psychology Pratice, vol. 9, n° 4, 2009 :

Moffa, M., & Platania, J. The differential importance of evidence and expert on perceptions of confessions, pp. 280-298.

Memory & Cognition, vol. 38, n° 2, 2010 :

Bridge, D.J., Chiao, J.Y., & Paller, K.A. Emotional context at learning systematically biases memory for facial information, pp. 125-133. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.

Horry, R., Wright, D.B., & Tredoux, C.G. Recognition and context memory for faces from own and other ethnic groups : A remember—know investigation, pp. 134-141. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.