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  • 1.Child pornography restitution: Who will pay the cost?
    Courts and psychologists need to identify ways to prevent further harm to victims of crime who seek restitution in criminal proceedings.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (July 2014)
  • 2.World-changing research
    Psychologists explain how the discipline can contribute to sustainable development.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (July 2014)
  • 3.D.C. convention highlights
    APA’s divisions pick their top programs for the association’s 2014 Annual Convention in Washington.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (June 2014)
  • 4.Conflicts of interest and the psychology of disclosure
    How to address conflicts of interest, the effects of disclosure and the quality of client waivers.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (June 2014)
  • 5.Deception in the interrogation room
    The government may not coerce confessions, as provided by the Fifth Amendment privilege against self-incrimination and the due-process prohibition against admitting involuntary confessions into court.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (May 2014)
  • 6.Revisiting intellectual disability and the death penalty
    APA has filed an amicus brief stating that the use of a fixed IQ score to assess intellectual function violatesthe professional consensus and clinical norms of mental health professionals.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (April 2014)
  • 7.Could mindfulness improve judicial decision making?
    The practice of mindfulness may help lessen the effects of faulty cognitive shortcuts and implicit biases in courtrooms.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (March 2014)
  • 8.Does the jury have questions for the witness?
    Jurors in the Jodi Arias trial had the opportunity to ask questions during the trial, a privilege not all states allow.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (February 2014)
  • 9.The criminalization of ‘revenge porn’
    Many laws do not protect those who either consented to be recorded or recorded sexually explicit images themselves but, in either case, did not consent to the distribution of those images.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (January 2014)
  • 10.When legal rights and treatment conflict
    The U.S. Supreme Court recognizes that the court-imposed requirement to be truthful in treatment ordered as a condition of probation does not nullify the right to assert the Fifth Amendment.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (December 2013)
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Results 110 of 167 for ""Div. 9""X