Description - Research Methods in Forensic Psychology by Barry Rosenfeld
The only professional resource to focus exclusively on research methods in forensic psychology
With specific advice on topics of particular importance to forensic specialists, Research Methods in Forensic Psychology presents state-of-the-discipline summaries of the issues that relate to psychology and law research.
Edited by renowned experts in the field, this resource features contributions by leading scholars in forensic psychology and law, with discussion of relevant topics such as:
Meta-analysisJury decision makingInternet-based data collectionLegal research techniques for the social scientistOffender treatmentCompetence to stand trialCriminal profilingFalse confessions and interrogationsTrial-related psycho-legal issuesAccuracy of eyewitnesses and childrenViolence risk assessment This comprehensive guide is designed for a wide range of scholars and legal professionals, presenting a succinct overview of the field of psychology and law as viewed by some of the world's foremost experts.
Buy Research Methods in Forensic Psychology by Barry Rosenfeld from Australia's Online Independent Bookstore, Boomerang Books.
(252mm x 185mm x 42mm)
John Wiley & Sons Ltd
Publisher: John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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Book Reviews - Research Methods in Forensic Psychology by Barry Rosenfeld
Author Biography - Barry Rosenfeld
Barry Rosenfeld, PhD, ABPP , is a Professor of Psychology and Director of Clinical Training at Fordham University. He has more than 100 publications on a wide range of clinical-forensic topics. In addition, he has authored or coauthored several articles and book chapters on research methodology in forensic psychology. He serves on the editorial board of several prominent journals. Steven D. Penrod, JD, PhD , is a Distinguished Professor of Psychology at the John Jay College of Criminal Justice. A researcher with twenty-five years of nearly continuous research support from the National Science Foundation, he has written over 120 publications on the psychology of legal decision making, focused especially on juries and eyewitness evidence.