Articles by Category
Articles by Issue
Current ContributorsGayle W. Herde, Ph.D.
Adam B. Shniderman, M.A.
Alexis Forbes, PhD
Brittany P. Bate, M.A.
Robert J. Cramer Ph.D.
Robert E. Ray, J.D., Ph.D.
Ronald K. Bullis, Ph.D., J.D., L.P.C.
Rita Handrich, PhD
Barnes & Roberts
Keene Trial Consulting
- Kathy Kellermann PhD (@KKComCon) on Knowing When and How to Indoctrinate
- @fletchen on The Glasses Stereotype Revisited
- @TransAccel on Metaphors and the Minds of Jurors: Practical Applications for Trial Attorneys and Consultants
- Steven Margolis on Atticus Finch Would Not Approve: Why a Courtroom Full of Reptiles Is a Bad Idea
- Bill Doogue (@billdoogue) on No Such Thing As A Sure Thing: Neuroscience, The Insanity Defense, and Sentencing Mitigation
- Kathy Kellermann PhD (@KKComCon) on Trial Advocacy: Truthiness, Falsiness, and Nothingness
- Kathy Kellermann PhD (@KKComCon) on Jury Expert Top Ten Accessed Articles for 2013
- Members selection | Court-Martial Trial Practice on Why Do We Ask Jurors To Promise That They Will Do the Impossible?
Current Issue - February 2014, Vol. 26 No. 1
by Gayle W. Herde, Ph.D.
What to listen for when you are wanting to know about religious faith in voir dire.
by Adam B. Shniderman, M.A.
A very current update on neuroscience research and the neurologically impaired client.
by Alexis Forbes, PhD
What you need to know about LGBTQ culture and up-to-date language.
by Brittany P. Bate, M.A.
and Robert J. Cramer Ph.D.
and Robert E. Ray, J.D., Ph.D.
Responding effectively to jailhouse informant testimony against your client.
by Ronald K. Bullis, Ph.D., J.D., L.P.C.
Metaphors are a powerful form of communication. Use them effectively and thoughtfully in trial.
by Susan Macpherson
Stop asking jurors to do the impossible!
by Rita Handrich, PhD
NO MORE SPAM erased on your desktop but showing on mobile devices!
by Editorial Staff
Top 10 articles determined by our readers in 2013!
by Rita R. Handrich, PhD
Religion, neuroscience, cisgender, jailhouse informants, metaphors and are we asking jurors to do the impossible? Welcome to our first issue of 2014! The litigation cycle is back in full swing again so we are grateful to these authors for taking time to write for all of us! You will find […]
Previous Issue - November 2013, Vol. 25, No. 5
by Ken Broda-Bahm, Ph.D.
How can the Defense attorney strike back at the Reptile? Here’s how.
by Eryn Newman, Ph.D
and Neal Feigenson, J.D
Can visual evidence result in ‘truthiness’? Yes! Find out how it does and how to ameliorate that effect.
by Adam B. Shniderman, M.A.
Neutralizing negative pretrial publicity…before trial, in voir dire, and during trial.
by Clayton R. Critcher, Ph.D.
and Yoel Inbar, Ph.D.
How fast did your client make that decision? What assumptions will therefore be made as to their (moral) character?
by Jason Barnes
Ah, the DELETE key. Sitting politely in the upper right of your keyboard, it patiently awaits a caress from your pinky. It quickly corrects errant keystrokes and poor word choices. Click. Goodbye. It evicts spam in the blink of an eye. Banishing Testostoril, Walk-in tubs, and Nigerian Finance Ministers with […]
by Michael J. Bernstein, PhD
and Ethan Zell, PhD
Is it possible we really do not know our own political leanings?
by Rita Handrich, Ph.D.
A new book on how to use social media research for voir dire and discovery.
by Kathy Kellermann, Ph.D.
Extra-evidentiary ideas, thoughts, and associations make their way into your courtroom and deliberation room. How? Read on.
by Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.
Note from the Editor