Results 110 of 1030 for "Magazine Article"X related to "Judicial Notebook--Tarasoff reconsidered"

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  • 1.Statistical significance in court
    The U.S. Supreme Court took up the question of how much emphasis courts should place on statistical significance in a legal context. It is important for social scientists to recognize the role that statistical significance plays in the law.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (January 2012)
  • 2.The end of affirmative action in undergraduate admissions?
    The U.S. Supreme Court will hear arguments in a case asking whether the University of Texas at Austin has used race in its undergraduate admissions decisions in a manner that violates the Fourteenth Amendment’s Equal Protection Clause.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (July 2012)
  • 3.‘Thanks for the recommendation, but I’d rather kill him’
    Judicial Notebook column focusing on capital juries, judicial overrides and the death penalty.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (September 2011)
  • 4.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)
  • 5.Public trials, private lives and jury questionnaires
    Social science can inform a range of issues raised by the legal struggle to balance juror privacy against the public’s right of access.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (June 2012)
  • 6.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)
  • 7.Mental health evaluations and the Fifth Amendment
    The U.S. Supreme Court will consider Kansas v. Cheever, a case that has important implications for how mental health evaluations are used and performed in criminal trials.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (October 2013)
  • 8.Suspect identifications and due process
    Memory is a reconstructive process; thus, once it is altered by a suggestive identification procedure, it is unlikely that the eyewitness’s original memory can be restored.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (October 2012)
  • 9.Indecent exposure: The FCC and free speech
    Indecent speech is protected by the First Amendment but speech in broadcast media has been restricted because of its omnipresence and its accessibility to children.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (December 2011)
  • 10.Sniffing out our Fourth Amendment rights
    Psychological research can help inform courts on whether people have a reasonable expectation of privacy at their doorsteps and whether people would be embarrassed by a dog-sniffing procedure.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (May 2012)
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Results 110 of 1030 for "Magazine Article"X related to "Judicial Notebook--Tarasoff reconsidered"