Forensic Psychology Knowledge Exchange Day
Friday, 11 September 2015 from 09:30 to 16:00 (BST)
San Francisco, California
London, United Kingdom
The University of Portsmouth Centre for Research in Forensic Psychology are pleased to announce their next event that will be held on the 11th September 2015
"This networking event is aimed at organisations and businesses who can benefit from our current research and whose needs might inform our research in the future."
Topic details :
Investigating Crime and Criminal Behaviour - The latest techniques from psychological science
The day will include presentations from five internationally-renowned academics on how psychological science can transform your practice and reduce risk.
Registration and Coffee - 9.30am with first speaker starts at 10.00am
Professor Lorraine Hope - Reporting at the sharp end: memory in the real world
This talk will also focus on how innovative new research-based approaches to eliciting information can contribute to the task of obtaining detailed and accurate reports in challenging reporting contexts.
Dr Claire Nee - What have we learned from burglars about target choice and navigating the crime scene?
This talk will bring you up-to-date on what we know about the decision making and behaviour of the burglar, on the journey to commit a crime and during the commission of the act.
Dr James Ost - Allegations of non-recent sexual assault: psychological, investigative and legal challenges
A presentation about claims of abuse that are alleged to have happened many years ago. The talk will focus on how memory science can inform decision making and will briefly cover the reconstruction of memory.
Dr Dominic Pearson - Taking effective practice in reducing re-offending to scale: what have we learned?
Reducing the recycling of offenders around the criminal justice system is a goal of offender services around the world, and this talk will discuss lessons learned from the application of research evidence to practice in offender management.
Professor Aldert Vrij - Cognitive credibility assessment: a new method to distinguish truth tellers from liars
Detecting deception in interviews is a difficult task and people’s performance is similar to that which can be expected by just tossing a coin. However, psychological research has demonstrated that people can improve their ability to detect lies when they ask specific questions during interviews.
Do you have questions about this event?
Email : firstname.lastname@example.org
When & Where
Research & Innovation Services, University of Portsmouth
Enabling staff engagement in quality research and services to business