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Graduate student Geri Satin will be graduating with her doctorate degree on Friday, December 15th, after her successful defense of her dissertation "Eliciting a perpetrator description using the cognitive interview: Influences on investigative utility." Congratulations, Geri!
Schreiber Compo, N., Stoiloff, S., Pacheco, I., Fadul, T., Rivard, J., Sneyd, D., & Pena, M. (January, 2018). The effects of a prior examiner’s status and findings on lay examiner’s shoeprint match decisions. Paper to be presented at the “Impression, Pattern and Trace Evidence Symposium” of the National Institute of Justice, in partnership with its Forensic Technology Center of Excellence at RTI International (Research Triangle Institute), Arlington, VA.
Dr. Nadja Schreiber Compo will be giving an invited presentation on 'The science behind wrongful convictions' at the Summit to present the causes, consequences and remedies associated with wrongful convictions at Miami Dade College, Miami, FL (November 2017).
Nadja Schreiber Compo is giving an invited presentation on 'Alcohol and witness memory" at the SOFT Meeting of the International Association of Forensic Toxicologists in Boca Raton, FL.
Legal psychologist Lindsay Malloy discusses her research in FIU News Editors' Picks for favorite stories of 2016!
Nadja Schreiber Compo is giving an invited presentation on 'Cognitive bias in investigations' at the International Association of Chiefs of Police Annual Meeting in San Diego, CA (October, 2016).
Jacqueline Evans and Nadja Schreiber Compo have received funding from the National Science Foundation to conduct research on the role of alcohol in interrogation contexts.
A team of researchers, including FIU legal psychologist Nadja Schreiber Compo, are the first to study blind interviewing through observation, a technique contrary to what is recommended by the National Institute of Justice.
Dr. Evans' research on the effectiveness of techniques from the Army Field Manual highlighted in FIU News
Ron Fisher recently received funding from the FBI to conduct research on investigative interviewing. Jacqueline Evans and Steve Charman also received funding from the FBI to conduct research on interpreters in an interrogative context.