Steven D. Penrod mainly investigates Social psychology, Eyewitness identification, Legal psychology, Identification and Witness. His Social psychology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Pornography and Criminology. His research integrates issues of Contextual Associations, Applied psychology and Eyewitness memory in his study of Eyewitness identification.
Steven D. Penrod has included themes like Recall, Retention interval and Clinical psychology, Forensic psychology in his Legal psychology study. His Witness course of study focuses on Jury and Appeal and Scientific psychology. His study in Weapon focus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Developmental psychology and Reliability.
Steven D. Penrod mostly deals with Social psychology, Jury, Law, Eyewitness identification and Publicity. Specifically, his work in Social psychology is concerned with the study of Legal psychology. His Legal psychology study frequently draws parallels with other fields, such as Recall.
His Jury research integrates issues from Eyewitness testimony, Credibility, Deliberation and Forensic psychology. His research in Eyewitness identification intersects with topics in Cognitive psychology, Applied psychology and Supreme court. His Publicity study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Generalizability theory, Public opinion, News media and Public relations.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Social psychology, Publicity, Jury, Supreme court and Law. He combines Social psychology and Capital in his research. Steven D. Penrod works mostly in the field of Publicity, limiting it down to topics relating to Generalizability theory and, in certain cases, Social influence, as a part of the same area of interest.
His specific area of interest is Jury, where Steven D. Penrod studies Jury instructions. His studies in Supreme court integrate themes in fields like Procedural justice, Deliberation and Eyewitness identification. His Eyewitness identification study results in a more complete grasp of Identification.
Steven D. Penrod focuses on Social psychology, Eyewitness identification, Jury, Law and Supreme court. He undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Social psychology and Significant difference through his research. His Jury study combines topics in areas such as Social influence, Generalizability theory and Publicity.
His study in the field of Safeguard, Forensic psychology and Exoneration also crosses realms of National registry. His Supreme court research includes themes of Test, Verdict, Argument, Eyewitness testimony and Jury instructions.
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.
Inside the jury
Reid Hastie;Steven D. Penrod;Nancy Pennington.
Eyewitness Identification Procedures: Recommendations for Lineups and Photospreads
Gary L. Wells;Mark A. Small;Steven D. Penrod;Roy S. Malpass.
Law and Human Behavior (1998)
Meta-analysis of facial identification studies.
Peter N. Shapiro;Steven Penrod.
Psychological Bulletin (1986)
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)
A meta-analytic review of the effects of high stress on eyewitness memory.
Kenneth A. Deffenbacher;Brian H. Bornstein;Steven D. Penrod;E. Kiernan McGorty.
Law and Human Behavior (2004)
Eyewitness Evidence Improving Its Probative Value
Gary L. Wells;Amina Memon;Steven D. Penrod.
Psychological Science in the Public Interest (2006)
Mistaken Identification: The Eyewitness, Psychology and the Law
Brian L. Cutler;Steven D. Penrod.
Effects of long-term exposure to violent and sexually degrading depictions of women.
Daniel G. Linz;Edward Donnerstein;Steven Penrod.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1988)
Social Influence Model: A formal integration of research on majority and minority influence processes.
Sarah Tanford;Steven Penrod.
Psychological Bulletin (1984)
The Question of Pornography: Research Findings and Policy Implications
Edward I. Donnerstein;Daniel Linz;Steven Penrod.
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