2012 - James McKeen Cattell Fellow Award, Association for Psychological Science
2005 - APA Award for Distinguished Professional Contributions to Applied Research
1993 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
His primary areas of investigation include Developmental psychology, Child abuse, Social psychology, Sexual abuse and Free recall. Specifically, his work in Developmental psychology is concerned with the study of Suggestibility. His study looks at the relationship between Suggestibility and topics such as Eyewitness memory, which overlap with Cognitive interview.
His study in Social psychology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Credibility and Witness. His study explores the link between Free recall and topics such as Child development that cross with problems in Mental representation, Episodic memory and Schema. His work focuses on many connections between Child sexual abuse and other disciplines, such as Psychological abuse, that overlap with his field of interest in Repressed memory.
Gail S. Goodman mainly focuses on Developmental psychology, Child abuse, Sexual abuse, Child sexual abuse and Suggestibility. Gail S. Goodman has included themes like Eyewitness memory, Memory errors, Memory development and Cognition, Free recall in his Developmental psychology study. His Psychological abuse and Child neglect study in the realm of Child abuse connects with subjects such as Social psychology, Criminology and Legal testimony.
His work carried out in the field of Social psychology brings together such families of science as Credibility and Witness. His Victimology study in the realm of Sexual abuse interacts with subjects such as Clinical psychology and Psychopathology. His Suggestibility research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Memoria, Context, Interview and False memory.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Developmental psychology, Child sexual abuse, Child abuse, Sexual abuse and Eyewitness memory. Gail S. Goodman interconnects Test, Autobiographical memory, Psychopathology and Memory development in the investigation of issues within Developmental psychology. Human factors and ergonomics, Injury prevention and Suicide prevention are inextricably linked to his Sexual abuse research.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Memory errors, Social psychology, Suggestibility and Cognition in addition to Eyewitness memory. His Social psychology research includes themes of Causality and Depiction. His Suggestibility study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Context, Resistance, Distress, Interview and Free recall.
Gail S. Goodman focuses on Developmental psychology, Child abuse, Child sexual abuse, Human factors and ergonomics and Sexual abuse. The various areas that Gail S. Goodman examines in his Developmental psychology study include Valence, Eyewitness memory, Autobiographical memory, Psychopathology and Eyewitness testimony. The concepts of his Eyewitness testimony study are interwoven with issues in Recall test and Recall, Memory errors.
Among his research on Child abuse, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Social psychology, Suggestibility, Empirical research, Extant taxon and Set. Gail S. Goodman combines subjects such as Context, Distress, Best practice and False memory with his study of Suggestibility. Gail S. Goodman has researched Human factors and ergonomics in several fields, including Injury prevention and Suicide prevention.
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.
Why children tell: a model of children’s disclosure of sexual abuse
Tina B Goodman-Brown;Robin S Edelstein;Gail S Goodman;David P.H Jones.
Child Abuse & Neglect (2003)
Children's memories of a physical examination involving genital touch: Implications for reports of child sexual abuse.
Karen J. Saywitz;Gail S. Goodman;Elisa Nicholas;Susan F. Moan.
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology (1991)
Age differences in eyewitness testimony
Gail S. Goodman;Rebecca S. Reed.
Law and Human Behavior (1986)
Expectation and Anticipation of Dynamic Visual Events by 3.5-Month-Old Babies.
Marshall M. Haith;Cindy Hazan;Gail S. Goodman.
Child Development (1988)
Testifying in criminal court: emotional effects on child sexual assault victims.
Gail S. Goodman;E. P. Taub;D. P. Jones;P. England.
Monographs of The Society for Research in Child Development (1992)
Children’s Testimony About a Stressful Event: Improving Children’s Reports
Gail S. Goodman;Bette L. Bottoms;Beth M. Schwartz-Kenney;Leslie Rudy.
Journal of Narrative and Life History (1991)
Children's memory for stressful events.
Gail S. Goodman.
Merrill-palmer Quarterly (1991)
Effects of Participation on Children's Reports: Implications for Children's Testimony.
Leslie Rudy;Gail S. Goodman.
Developmental Psychology (1991)
Taking responsibility for an act not committed: the influence of age and suggestibility.
Allison D. Redlich;Gail S. Goodman.
Law and Human Behavior (2003)
Children's Use of Anatomically Detailed Dolls to Recount an Event
Gail S. Goodman;Christine Aman.
Child Development (1990)
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: