BiblioAlertes du 27 octobre 2009

27 octobre 2009 par Frank Arnould

Criminal Justice and Behavior, vol. 37, n° 5, 2009 :

Kim, Y.S., Barak, G., & Shelton, D.E. Examining the "CSI-effect" in the cases of circumstantial evidence and eyewitness testimony : Multivariate and path analyses, pp. 452-460.

European Journal of Psychology Applied to Legal Context, vol. 1, n° 1, 2009 :

Bensi, B., Gambetti, E., Nori, R., & Giusberti, F. Discerning truth from deception : The sincere witness profile, pp. 101-121.

European Journal of Psychology Applied to Legal Context, vol. 1, n° 2, 2009 :

Manzanero, A.L., El-Astal, S. & Aróztegui, J. Implication degree and delay on recall of events : An experimental and HDV study, pp. 183-203.

Forensische Psychiatrie, Psychologie, Kriminologie, vol. 3, n° 3, 2009 :

Ältere Menschen als Zeugen vor Gericht [Older adults as witnesses in court], pp. 163-170.

International Journal of Psychophysiology, vol. 73, n° 3, 2009 :

Lefebvre, C., March, Y., Smith, S., & Connolly, J. Use of event-related brain potentials (ERPs) to assess eyewitness accuracy and deception, pp. 218-225.

Law and Human Behavior, vol. 33, n° 5, 2009 :

Dahl, L., Brimacombe, C., & Lindsay, D. Investigating investigators : How presentation order influences participant–investigators’ interpretations of eyewitness identification and alibi evidence, pp. 368-380.

Jehle, A., Miller, M., & Kemmelmeier, M. The Influence of accounts and remorse on mock jurors’ judgments of offenders, pp. 393-404.

Psychology and Aging, vol. 24, n° 3, 2009 :

Thapar, A., & Westerman, D. L. (2009). Aging and fluency-based illusions in recognition memory, pp. 595-603.

Open Forensic Science Journal, vol. 2, 2009 :

Kozel, F.A., Laken, S.J., Johnson, K.A., Boren, B., Mapes, K.S., Morgan, P.S., & George, M.S. Replication of Functional MRI Detection of Deception, pp. 6-11.

Social Neuroscience, vol. 4, n° 6, 2009 :

Ganis, G., & Keenan, J. P. The cognitive neuroscience of deception, 465-472.

Allen, J. J. B., & Mertens, R. Limitations to the detection of deception : True and false recollections are poorly distinguished using an event-related potential procedure, pp. 473-490.

Lui, M. A., Rosenfeld, J. P., & Ryan, A. H. Thirty-site P300 scalp distribution, amplitude variance across sites, and amplitude in detection of deceptive concealment of multiple guilty items, pp. 491-509.

Kozel, F. A., Johnson, K. A., Laken, S. J., Grenesko, E. L., Smith, J. A., Walker, J., et al. (2009). Can simultaneously acquired electrodermal activity improve accuracy of fMRI - detection of deception ? pp. 510-517.

Hakun, J. G., Ruparel, K., Seelig, D., Busch, E., Loughead, J. W., Gur, R. C., et al. Towards clinical trials of lie detection with fMRI, pp. 518-527.

Monteleone, G. T., Phan, K. L., Nusbaum, H. C., Fitzgerald, D., Irick, J., Fienberg, S. E., et al. Detection of deception using fMRI : Better than chance, but well below perfection, pp. 528-538.

Ganis, G., Morris, R. R., & Kosslyn, S. M. Neural processes underlying self- and other-related lies : An individual difference approach using fMRI, 539-553.

Morgan, C. J., LeSage, J. B., & Kosslyn, S. M. (2009). Types of deception revealed by individual differences in cognitive abilities, pp. 554-569

Kelly, K. J., Murray, E., Barrios, V., Gorman, J., Ganis, G., & Keenan, J. P. (2009). The effect of deception on motor cortex excitability, pp. 570-574.