Psychology Public Policy and Law

Papers
(The TQCC of Psychology Public Policy and Law is 4. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-02-01 to 2024-02-01.)
ArticleCitations
Statement of concerned experts on the use of the Hare Psychopathy Checklist—Revised in capital sentencing to assess risk for institutional violence.34
COVID-19 and prison policies related to communication with family members.33
Are Psychopathy Checklist (PCL) psychopaths dangerous, untreatable, and without conscience? A systematic review of the empirical evidence.26
Reliability and validity of the Psychopathy Checklist-Revised in the assessment of risk for institutional violence: A cautionary note on DeMatteo et al. (2020).24
The stigma of incarceration experience: A systematic review.23
The adversarial mindset.19
Investigating the effect of emotional stress on adult memory for single and repeated events.18
When evaluators get it wrong: False positive IDs and parental alienation.17
Identity, legitimacy and cooperation with police: Comparing general-population and street-population samples from London.15
Releasing individuals from incarceration during COVID-19: Pandemic-related challenges and recommendations for promoting successful reentry.14
Observing rapport-based interpersonal techniques to gather information from victims.13
Allegation rates and credibility assessment in forensic interviews of alleged child abuse victims: Comparing the revised and standard NICHD protocols.12
Allegations of family violence in court: How parental alienation affects judicial outcomes.12
Forensic e-mental health: Review, research priorities, and policy directions.11
Intimate partner violence (IPV) and family dispute resolution: A randomized controlled trial comparing shuttle mediation, videoconferencing mediation, and litigation.11
Making the case for videoconferencing and remote child custody evaluations (RCCEs): The empirical, ethical, and evidentiary arguments for accepting new technology.10
Static-99R: Strengths, limitations, predictive accuracy meta-analysis, and legal admissibility review.10
Assessment of bias in police lineups.9
Child victim empathy mediates the influence of jurors’ sexual abuse experiences on child sexual abuse case judgments: Meta-analyses.9
Do structured risk assessments predict violent, any, and sexual offending better than unstructured judgment? An umbrella review.9
A test of three refresher modalities on child forensic interviewers’ posttraining performance.9
Adherence to the Revised NICHD Protocol recommendations for conducting repeated supportive interviews is associated with the likelihood that children will allege abuse.9
Tele-forensic interviewing to elicit children’s evidence—Benefits, risks, and practical considerations.8
Measuring youths’ perceptions of police: Evidence from the crossroads study.8
Evaluating effects on guilty and innocent suspects: An effect taxonomy of interrogation techniques.8
Remote forensic evaluations and treatment in the time of COVID-19: An international survey of psychologists and psychiatrists.8
Documentation status, neighborhood disorder, and attitudes toward police and courts among Latina immigrants.7
Trauma-informed forensic mental health assessment: Practical implications, ethical tensions, and alignment with therapeutic jurisprudence principles.7
Authorities and communities: Can authorities shape cooperation with communities on a group level?7
Defining coercion: An application in interrogation and plea negotiation contexts.6
Court accommodations for persons with severe communication disabilities: A legal scoping review.6
Empirical evidence from state legislators: How, when, and who uses research.6
Police interviewing behaviors and commercially sexually exploited adolescents’ reluctance.6
Teaching child investigative interviewing skills: Long-term retention requires cumulative training.6
A meta-analysis of lineup size effects on eyewitness identification.6
Challenges of a “toolbox” approach to investigative interviewing: A critical analysis of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police’s (RCMP) Phased Interview Model.6
Statutes governing juvenile competency to stand trial proceedings: An analysis of consistency with best practice recommendations.6
Psychosis and mass shootings: A systematic examination using publicly available data.6
Identification and incidence of child maltreatment during the COVID-19 pandemic.5
Exoffender housing stigma and discrimination.5
Politics or prejudice? Separating the influence of political affiliation and prejudicial attitudes in determining support for hate crime law.5
Public’s views of risk assessment algorithms and pretrial decision making.5
The developmental reform in juvenile justice: Its progress and vulnerability.5
The rule out procedure: A signal-detection-informed approach to the collection of eyewitness identification evidence.5
Forensic evaluators’ opinions on the use of videoconferencing technology for competency to stand trial evaluations after the onset of COVID-19.5
Eyewitness identification: The complex issue of suspect-filler similarity.4
The point of diminishing returns in juvenile probation: Probation requirements and risk of technical probation violations among first-time probation-involved youth.4
Conflict of interest disclosure with high-quality advice: The disclosure penalty and the altruistic signal.4
The influence of transition prompt wording on response informativeness and rapidity of disclosure in child forensic interviews.4
Flattening the curve in jails and prisons: Factors underlying support for COVID-19 mitigation policies.4
Evaluating the claim that high confidence implies high accuracy in eyewitness identification.4
The impact of misdemeanor arrests on forensic mental health services: A state-wide review of Virginia competence to stand trial evaluations.4
Diversion as a pathway to improving service utilization among at-risk youth.4
The association between hate crime laws that enumerate sexual orientation and adolescent suicide attempts.4
Coherence-based reasoning and order effects in legal judgments.4
Your bias is rubbing off on me: The impact of pretrial publicity and jury type on guilt decisions, trial evidence interpretation, and impression formation.4
Evaluating selection for sexually violent predator (SVP) commitment: A comparison of those committed, not committed, and nearly committed.4
The PCL–R and capital sentencing: A commentary on “Death is different” DeMatteo et al. (2020a).4
Underestimating the unrepresented: Cognitive biases disadvantage pro se litigants in family law cases.4
Using disclosure, common ground, and verification to build rapport and elicit information.4
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