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Spring 2020 Events
Friday, January 31, 4:00PM, Downtown Campus, Law School Room 655
Brian Cutler, University of Ontario Institute of Technology “Be Careful What You Ask For: The Challenges of Evaluating Videotaped Interrogations in Criminal Cases”
Thursday, February 13th, 3:00PM, West Campus, CLCC 199
Saul Kassin, John Jay College of Criminal Justice
Wednesday, February 19th, 12:00PM, West Campus, CLCC 199
Zlatan Krizan, Iowa State University “Sleep and Interrogation: A New Era”
Friday, March 20 [CANCELLED]
Jennifer Skeem, University of California, Berkeley
Friday, April 17 [CANCELLED]
Margaret Bull Kovera, John Jay College of Criminal Justice
Spring 2020 Law and Behavioral Science Meeting
January 3, 2019 | ASU California Center | Santa Monica, CA
Fall 2019 Speaker Series
Tess Neal (ASU) | Kristy Martire (UNSW) | Stephanie Madon (Iowa State) | Max Guyll (Iowa State) | Bethany Growns (ASU)
2018-2019 Speaker Series
Adam Fine (ASU) | Eric Hehman (McGill) | Carly Giffin (ASU) | Janice Nadler (Northwestern) | Tom Tyler (Yale) | Brian Bornstein (UNL / NSF)
New research from Karey O'Hara on partner contact and stress after divorce appears in Clinical Psychological Science.
Tess Neal named Outstanding Faculty Mentor by the ASU Graduate College
We are happy to welcome three new faculty members: Laura Smalarz, Karey O'Hara, and Alissa Knowles
PhD student Emily Denne awarded a 2019 NSF Graduate Research Fellowship
Tess Neal writes on the history and relation of Forensic Psychology and Correctional Psychology in American Psychologist
Jessica Salerno named 2018 Rising Star by the Association for Psychological Science
Michael Saks was selected as the 2017 recipient of the Award for Distinguished Contributions to Law and Psychology from the American Psychology-Law Society.
Jessica Salerno was selected as the 2017 recipient of the Saleem Shaw Early Career Award from the American Psychology-Law Society and American Academy of Forensic Psychology.
Hank Fradella was selected as the 2017 recipient of the Richard Tewksbury Award from the Western Society of Criminology. This award represents outstanding scholarly contributions to and activism on the intersection of crime, justice, sex, and sexuality.
Tess Neal was distinguished as a 2016 Rising Star by the Association for Psychological Science.
Nick Schweitzer & Jessica Salerno were selected for their research project on how biological explanations for behavior affect legal and moral judgments about wrongdoing. Tess Neal was selected for her research project on how experts are socialized to learn the ethical boundaries of their field.
Nick Schweitzer & Michael Saks’ research funded by the National Institute of Justice, entitled “Science, Technology, or the Expert Witness: What Influences Jurors' Judgments About Forensic Science Testimony?” is forthcoming in Psychology, Public Policy, and Law.
Stacia Stolzenberg was awarded a New Investigator Award from the National Institute of Justice for her research project on children’s allegations of sexual abuse in criminal trials.
Jessica Salerno receives a grant from the National Science Foundation to investigate the impact of gruesome photographs in jurors decision making.
Michael Saks has been ranked among the 250 overall most-cited legal scholars.
Tess Neal has been selected as the 2016 recipient of the Saleem Shaw Early Career Award from the American Psychology-Law Society and American Academy of Forensic Psychology.
Recent book: Michael Saks has recently published a book entitled, The Psychological Foundations of Evidence Law (Psychology and the Law).