Found 165 results
D. Davis and Loftus, E. F., The scientific status of “repressed” and “recovered” memories of sexual abuse, Psychological science in the courtroom: Consensus and controversy, pp. 55–79, 2009.
S. Cooley, An Experimental Investigating the Effects of Leading Questions on False Memory Creation Regarding a Series of Images., College of St. Elizabeth Journal of the Behavioral Sciences, vol. 2, no. Fall, 2008.
Investigating Criminal Cases of Delayed Reports of Sexual Abuse, in Practical Psychology for Forensic Investigations and Prosecutions, John Wiley & Sons, Ltd, 2008, pp. 47–67.
E. Geraerts, Raymaekers, L., and Merckelbach, H., Recovered memories of childhood sexual abuse: Current findings and their legal implications, Legal and Criminological Psychology, vol. 13, pp. 165–176, 2008.
D. L. Schacter and Slotnick, S. D., The cognitive neuroscience of memory distortion., Neuron, vol. 44, no. 1, pp. 149-60, 2004.
D. H. Gleaves, Smith, S. M., Butler, L. D., and Spiegel, D., False and Recovered Memories in the Laboratory and Clinic: A Review of Experimental and Clinical Evidence, Clinical Psychology: Science and Practice, vol. 11, pp. 3–28, 2004.
R. J. McNally, Is traumatic amnesia nothing but psychiatric folklore?, Cogn Behav Ther, vol. 33, no. 2, pp. 97-101; discussion 102-4, 109-11, 2004.