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Current ContributorsBronwen Lichtenstein, PhD.
Stanley L. Brodsky, Ph.D.
Tarika Daftary-Kapur, Ph.D.
Steven Penrod, Ph.D.
Maureen O'Connor, J.D., Ph.D.
Merrie Jo Pitera, Ph.D.
Liana Peter-Hagene, MA
Alexander Jay, BA
Jessica Salerno, PhD
Michelle A. Jones, M.A., J.D.
Tess M.S. Neal, Ph.D.
Ekaterina Pivovarova, Ph.D.
Judith G. Edersheim, J.D., M.D.
Justin Baker, M.D., Ph.D.
Bruce H. Price, M.D.
ASTC Member Trial Consultants
Suann Ingle, M.S.
Barnes & Roberts
Keene Trial Consulting
- @writingpis on Metaphors and the Minds of Jurors: Practical Applications for Trial Attorneys and Consultants
- Rita Handrich @ The Jury Room on As Voir Dire Becomes Voir Google, Where Are the Ethical Lines Drawn
- @TheNOBA on Beware of the Tricks Used to Encourage a Witness to Volunteer
- Bill Doogue (@billdoogue) on Beware of the Tricks Used to Encourage a Witness to Volunteer
- Doug Keene @ The Jury Room on Moving From Hapless to Hapful with the Problem Defendant
- @TedCran on Media Exposure, Juror Decision-Making, and the Availability Heuristic
- @miamilawyer1 on Beware of the Tricks Used to Encourage a Witness to Volunteer
- TheArtofTrialSciences on PowerPoint in the Courtroom: Powerful Points to Consider
Vol. 24/No. 3 May 2012 Archive
by Karenna F. Malavanti and Megan K. Johnson and Wade C. Rowatt and Charles A. Weaver, III.Posted on May 29, 2012 | 13 CommentsAre we doing enough to address bias in the courtroom? This research would say we are probably not--as it examines the impact of religious cues on racism in the courtroom.
by Douglas L. Keene, Ph.D. and Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.Posted on May 29, 2012 | 11 CommentsTwo trial consultants apply social science research findings to the crafting of prosecution and defense trial narratives. How can the George Zimmerman/Trayvon Martin case be explained to jurors?
by Katherine James, MFAPosted on May 29, 2012 | 3 CommentsPractical and plain language advice on how to manage "crazy" witnesses in highly publicized trials.
by Doug Carner, CPP/CHS-IIIPosted on May 29, 2012 | 12 CommentsTop tips for refining expert witness testimony.
“A Parade of Horribles”—Broccoli, Burial Markets, and Justice Scalia’s Wife: The Role of Analogies in Human Decision-Making from Justices to Jurorsby Ryan A. Malphurs, Ph.D. and L. Hailey DrescherPosted on May 29, 2012 | 7 CommentsAdopting lessons learned at the Supreme Court in using analogies to assist in telling your story at trial.
by Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.Posted on May 29, 2012 | 1 CommentA review of the new encyclopedia of the intersection of the law and mind sciences: Ideology, Psychology, and the Law (2012).
by Andrea Krebel, Ph.D.Posted on May 29, 2012 | 14 CommentsHere's a look at the reasons why attorneys would do well to embrace rather than resist the submission of juror questions for witnesses.
by Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.Posted on May 29, 2012 | No CommentsMuch has happened since we last published and we have attempted to keep up with it by bringing you multiple articles on current topics. Racism and bias are our wheelhouse in the world of trial consulting and so we have two articles for you on that arena. First, a research […]