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Current ContributorsMerrie Jo Pitera, Ph.D.
The TJE Editorial Staff
Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.
Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.
Alexis Knutson, M.A.
Edie Greene, Ph.D.
Robert Durham, Ph.D.
Michelle A. Jones
Stanley L. Brodsky, Ph.D.
Alexis Forbes, Ph.D.
Will Rountree, J.D., Ph.D.
- How Does My Retained Expert Witness Improve Credibility? on
- Cross-Examination of the Narcissistic Witness on
- Guilty but Mentally Ill (GBMI) vs. Not Guilty by Reason of Insanity (NGRI): An Annotated Bibliography on
- Neurolaw: Trial Tips for Today and Game Changing Questions for the Future on
- Police Deception during Interrogation and Its Surprising Influence on Jurors’ Perceptions of Confession Evidence on
- Jurors Googling & Blogging – Can a Juror Pledge Stop Them? on
- Revealing Juror Bias Without Biasing Your Juror: Experimental Evidence For Best Practice Survey And Voir Dire Questions on
- Jury Decision-making in Excuse Defense Cases: A Novel Methodological Approach on
Internet/Social Media Archive
by The TJE Editorial StaffPosted on April 20, 2016 | No CommentsEvery year we identify the top 10 articles chosen by our readers as most interesting in the calendar year. This year these articles are our top ten. Have you missed any of them? This is your chance to catch up! Does Deposition Video Camera Angle Affect Witness Credibility? By Chris […]
by Alexis Knutson, M.A. and Edie Greene, Ph.D. and Robert Durham, Ph.D.Posted on December 1, 2015 | 6 CommentsThe problem of jurors researching on the internet used to be referred to as the "Google Mistrial" but now has become ubiquitous. This article describes the development of the Juror Internet Research Scale (JIRS) which is used to identify those jurors who will insist on doing research on their own despite judicial instructions to the contrary. The complete measure is presented here with scoring instructions.
by Diane WileyPosted on December 1, 2015 | 3 CommentsWe've been discussing how to stop (or at least minimize) the number of jurors doing internet research while they are serving as jurors. Here, the idea of a "juror pledge" is presented as a way to educate jurors about why not doing research on their own is important and to, hopefully, decrease the incidence of "googling jurors". In this article, a summary of a number of conversations over the years is presented and strategies in use are described. Language is provided for a number of juror pledges being used currently with hope this strategy will take root.
by Douglas L. Keene, Ph.D. and Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.Posted on May 31, 2015 | 1 CommentAn update on what we really know about the multigenerational workplace and strategies for how you can manage your law office sensibly.
by Celia R. Lofink, Ph.D. and Marie Mullaney, M.S.Posted on May 31, 2013 | 5 CommentsHow about tossing a spice bomb at negative pretrial publicity?
by John G. Browning, J.D.Posted on May 31, 2013 | 9 CommentsSocial media, voir dire and what you need to take into consideration in your practice.
by The Jury Expert Editorial StaffPosted on January 31, 2013 | 1 CommentWhat was most popular with visitors to The Jury Expert in 2012? Some of it may surprise you. See what your colleagues, friends and opposing counsel were reading. Our own Top 10 list.
by Judith Platania, PhD and Jessica CrawfordPosted on November 28, 2012 | 11 CommentsAre jurors able to set aside what they heard previously from the media as they deliberate on your case?
by Amy Singer, PhD.Posted on May 29, 2012 | 19 CommentsA discussion of social media analysis to analyze and dissect what the actual jurors might think and feel at trial.
by Bryan Edelman, Ph.D.Posted on November 29, 2011 | 2 CommentsLifting the veil of online survey research and learning its place in the jury research consulting forum.