Brian L. Cutler mostly deals with Social psychology, Eyewitness identification, Identification, Applied psychology and Reliability. His research in Social psychology intersects with topics in Suspect, Culpability, Adjudication and Presentation. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Eyewitness identification, Clinical psychology and Retention interval is strongly linked to Legal psychology.
His Identification study which covers Witness that intersects with Eyewitness memory, Credibility, Relation and Criminology. His Applied psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Context, Relation, Data mining, Self-confidence and Peer review. His Reliability research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Contextual Associations, Cognitive psychology and Weapon focus.
His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Eyewitness identification, Criminology, Law and Identification. His specific area of interest is Social psychology, where Brian L. Cutler studies Legal psychology. His Eyewitness identification study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Eyewitness testimony, Cognitive psychology, Applied psychology and Eyewitness memory.
His Criminology study combines topics in areas such as Context, Interrogation and Conviction. His study in Identification is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Test and Artificial intelligence. His Jury research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Credibility and Forensic psychology.
His main research concerns Criminology, Interrogation, Confession, Law enforcement and Criminal investigation. His work in Criminology covers topics such as Context which are related to areas like Internet privacy, Property, Contextual variable, Identification and Ethnic group. As part of one scientific family, Brian L. Cutler deals mainly with the area of Criminal investigation, narrowing it down to issues related to the Adjudication, and often Criminal procedure, Identification and Criminal Conviction.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Impartiality, Social work and Eyewitness identification. His Situational ethics study improves the overall literature in Social psychology. His Social psychology research includes themes of Reid technique, Interview and Phone.
Brian L. Cutler focuses on Interrogation, Context, Social psychology, Criminology and Law. His work carried out in the field of Interrogation brings together such families of science as Confession, Proffer, Innocence and Psychological research. The various areas that he examines in his Context study include Identification, Contextual variable, Property, Law enforcement and Internet privacy.
His study in Social psychology focuses on False accusation and Legal psychology. His Criminology research incorporates elements of Voluntariness, Perception, Coercion, Expert witness and Common knowledge. His work on Eyewitness identification expands to the thematically related Law.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
CHOOSING, CONFIDENCE, AND ACCURACY : A META-ANALYSIS OF THE CONFIDENCE-ACCURACY RELATION IN EYEWITNESS IDENTIFICATION STUDIES
Siegfried Ludwig Sporer;Steven Penrod;Don Read;Brian Cutler.
Psychological Bulletin (1995)
Mistaken Identification: The Eyewitness, Psychology and the Law
Brian L. Cutler;Steven D. Penrod.
Witness confidence and witness accuracy: Assessing their forensic relation.
Steven Penrod;Brian Cutler.
Psychology, Public Policy and Law (1995)
The reliability of eyewitness identification: The role of system and estimator variables.
Brian L. Cutler;Steven D. Penrod;Todd K. Martens.
Law and Human Behavior (1987)
Juror Decision Making in Eyewitness Identification Cases
Brian L. Cutler;Steven D. Penrod;Thomas E. Stuve.
Law and Human Behavior (1988)
Juror Sensitivity to Eyewitness Identification Evidence
Brian L. Cutler;Steven D. Penrod;Hedy Red Dexter.
Law and Human Behavior (1990)
Getting along and getting ahead: Empirical support for a theory of protective and acquisitive self-presentation.
Raymond N. Wolfe;Richard D. Lennox;Brian L. Cutler.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1986)
Improving the reliability of eyewitness identification: Lineup construction and presentation.
Brian L. Cutler;Steven D. Penrod.
Journal of Applied Psychology (1988)
Double-blind photoarray administration as a safeguard against investigator bias.
Mark R. Phillips;Bradley D. McAuliff;Margaret Bull Kovera;Brian L. Cutler.
Journal of Applied Psychology (1999)
A meta-analysis of the association between authoritarianism and jurors' perceptions of defendant culpability.
Douglas J. Narby;Brian L. Cutler;Gary Moran.
Journal of Applied Psychology (1993)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: