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Current ContributorsWendy P. Heath, Ph.D.
Bruce D. Grannemann, M.A.
Sarah E. Malik
Jessica M. Salerno, PhD
Lynne Williams, Ph.D., J.D.
Mary E. Wood
Jacklyn E. Nagle, M.A.
Pamela Bucy Pierson, J.D.
Adam B. Shniderman, Ph.D.
Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.
Ronald K. Bullis, Ph.D., J.D.
Barnes & Roberts
Keene Trial Consulting
- @attorneymediate on A Qualitative Examination of Self-Care in Lawyers
- @ScattergoodFdn on A Qualitative Examination of Self-Care in Lawyers
- Katherine Bender on A Qualitative Examination of Self-Care in Lawyers
- Scripturient on Panic Over the Unknown: America Hates Atheists
- Rita Handrich @ The Jury Room on Book Review: Law and Neuroscience
- @LitigationBids on Ten Dynamite Tips to Improve Your Results From Group Voir Dire
- @NeuroscienceLaw on The Selective Allure of Neuroscience and Its Implications for The Courtroom
- @mghclbb on The Selective Allure of Neuroscience and Its Implications for The Courtroom
Visual evidence Archive
Does Video Image Size Affect Jurors’ Decisions? A Look at How Image Size Interacts with Evidence Strength, Defendant Emotion and the Defendant/Victim Relationshipby Wendy P. Heath, Ph.D. and Bruce D. Grannemann, M.A.Posted on November 26, 2014 | 2 CommentsWendy Heath and Bruce Grannemann ponder how video image size in the courtroom is related to juror decision-making about your case. They discuss how image size interacts with image strength, defendant emotions, and the defendant/victim relationship.
by Adam B. Shniderman, Ph.D.Posted on November 26, 2014 | 2 CommentsNeuroscience evidence is not alluring to everyone. Just to some. Thorough voir dire becomes critically important to the attorney who wants to understand those composing a jury.
by Jillian M. Ware and Jessica L. Jones and N.J. Schweitzer, Ph.D.Posted on August 20, 2014 | 2 CommentsAuthored by Jillian M. Ware, Jessica L. Jones, and Nick Schweitzer with responses from Ekaterina Pivovarova and Stanley L. Brodsky, Adam Shniderman, and Ron Bullis. Remember how fearful everyone was about the CSI Effect when the research on the ‘pretty pictures’ of neuroimagery came out? In the past few years, several pieces of research have sought to replicate and extend the early findings. These studies, however, failed to find support for the idea that neuroimages unduly influence jurors. This overview catches us up on the literature with provocative ideas as to where neurolaw is now.
by Liana Peter-Hagene, MA and Alexander Jay, BA and Jessica Salerno, PhDPosted on May 7, 2014 | 7 Comments"Seeing or hearing that just makes me morally outraged!" And moral outrage makes jurors more likely to vote guilty according to this research.
by Suann Ingle, M.S.Posted on May 7, 2014 | 6 CommentsPowerPoint gets a bad rap. Take a look at this thought piece about how the much-maligned presentation app can be used most effectively.
by Laura RocheloisPosted on August 1, 2013 | 1 CommentWhen it comes to pitching the use of trial graphics, there’s not much out there that gets more play than the well-known 3M Study. The 1986 study sponsored by 3M and conducted at the University of Minnesota proclaimed in bold letters on the first page of the published paper that […]
by David W. Mykel, MAPosted on March 31, 2013 | 3 CommentsMake your litigation graphics speak to today's jurors. Words and pictures to show you how.
by Douglas L. Keene, PhD and Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.Posted on January 31, 2013 | 5 CommentsHow are the generations alike and different NOW? And what does that mean for you in the office and in the courtroom? A comprehensive overview.
by Morgan C. SmithPosted on September 30, 2012 | 9 CommentsYour iPad can be used to do much of the heavy lifting at trial and it's much easier to haul around than your laptop! This is a practical and very specific article on the how-to's and what you need to make it work.