The theme of Triangle’s conference will be ‘Opening Doors’, focusing on positive responses when children or young people may be telling or showing you that they are at risk.
The speakers lead the field in research and practice, combining knowledge from social work, policing, law and psychology. Guest speakers include Ann Coffey MP, who will focus on listening to children and young people at risk of sexual exploitation and Professor Jan Horwarth who will focus on the essential need for practitioners to understand the daily lived experience of the child.
The other speakers work together in Triangle’s forensic interviewing, intermediary and training teams. Reg Hooke and Ann Stuart MBE share a background in child protection policing and safeguarding training. Dr Kim Collins lectures in psychology at Teesside Universitiy. Ruth Marchant and Charlie Orrell have backgrounds in psychology and speech and language therapy, specialising in children’s evidence.
The conference will run in London on 13th March 2018, click here to book places.
More information here: 13 03 2018 Opening Doors 3
Please click here for a fascinating video on changing police mindsets provided by the Anti-Torture Initiative, produced in collaboration with the Association for the Prevention of Torture in Geneva.
The animation depicts the effectiveness of non-coercive investigative interviewing methods and implementation of legal safeguards during the first hours of police custody. Additionally, it furthers the recommendations made by the former Special Rapporteur on Torture in his last report to the UN General Assembly (A/71/298) that called for the development of a set of universal standards and procedural safeguards to protect the physical and mental integrity of all persons during questioning. The animation is also available in English with subtitles in Spanish and French and can be found here.
We write from the International Association of Applied Psychology (IAAP), Division 10, Psychology and Law.
We invite you to complete a brief survey that aims to gather information about researchers and practitioners in the area of Psychology and Law. This invitations to complete the survey is sent to several hundred people around the globe, as also to several Psychology and Law associations.
We estimate that the survey will take you no longer than 15 minutes. Follow this link to the Survey: Take the Survey
What we hope to achieve in this survey is multifold:
1) We would like to get a sense of the kind of topics that Psychology and Law researchers, academics and professionals teach, research, offer opinions about, and think are important in their particular context.
2) We would like to create a voluntary international database of researchers and practitioners in Psychology and Law who are interested in collaborating with other researchers and practitioners. This database will contain contact information, and brief information about people in the database. All respondents to this survey who indicate their willingness to collaborate will appear in the database, and will receive access to it, once it is completed. We will summarise the information we gather in a brief report, and this will be made available to all respondents, and to IAAP Division 10 members
We do hope you will complete the survey, and look forward to communicating the results to you in due course. We want to make a special appeal to you, though – when you receive the link to the survey, we would appreciate you sending the link on to Psychology and Law people from countries we are less likely to have good information on regarding potential respondents (e.g. non-English speaking countries that are not in North America, Western Europe, or Australasia).
Fanny Verkampt, and Colin Tredoux; IAAP Division 10: Psychology and Law
Here you will find a selection of presentations presented at the iIIRG Annual Conference 2017, at Portola Hotel and Spa, Monterey, CA. Please note that iIIRG accepts no responsibility for the content of the presentations – the presentations were written by individuals (or groups) and reflect their own individual viewpoints and arguments and are not the express views of the iIIRG.
Conference 2017 Programme
Confrey Assisting Offenders
Confrey Reluctant Witnesses
Gabbert, Hope, La Rooy, McGregor, Milne, Ellis, & Oxburgh
Gabbert, Hope, Oxburgh, Wright, La Rooy, Wheeler, McGregor, Farrugia, Caso, & Nardi
Goodman-Delahunty, Martschuk, Powell, & Westera
Hagsand, Evans, Schreiber Compo, Rodriguez, & Dominguez
Hirama, Yokota, Wachi, Otsuka, & Watanabe
MacLean, Hope & Gabbert
Palu & Kask
Payoux & Verrier
Taylor, Dando, Gibbs, & Jagielka
Tkacukova, Gee, Gabbert, Wright, & Hope
Waterhouse, Ridley, Bull, & Wilcock
The University of Chester are looking to appoint a Forensic Psychology lecturer.
DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY
£32,958 – £36,001 PER ANNUM (PRO-RATA)
PERMANENT & FIXED TERM CONTRACTS AVAILABLE
The Department of Psychology at University of Chester is seeking to appoint a number of Lecturers in Psychology.
The Psychology Department at Chester is a vibrant, friendly place to work. We pride ourselves on our student-centred approach and on producing research of national and international standing which underpins our teaching. The successful applicant will deliver excellent teaching and will be actively researching and publishing in an applied area of Psychology.
Applicants able to deliver teaching in the areas of biological psychology, animal behaviour, forensic psychology, developmental psychology or qualitative research methods are especially welcome.
Applicants are expected to have a PhD or professional doctorate in a relevant field and should have proven experience of teaching and assessment in Higher Education.
Appointments will include a mix of fixed term and permanent posts and applicants with an interest in both full-time and part-time working are encouraged to apply. Please specify on your application form which posts you would be interested in applying for.
For further information please see:
Closing date: Wednesday 19th July 2017
Interview date: We expect to interview on Monday 7th August 2017
Please see details of some exciting research taking place at the University of Portsmouth below:
Researchers at the Department of Psychology, University of Portsmouth (United Kingdom), are recruiting now for a research study on police officer’s perceptions and beliefs regarding alibi information provided by suspects during interviews. We are interested in your perceptions of different types of alibi information and how you assess the believability of that information.
To take part in this research you should be a police officer who has experience of at least six months in the investigative interviewing of suspects.
You will be asked to complete a short online questionnaire which will take approximately 15 minutes to complete.
None of the questions request information about current or specific cases or suspects.
If you are interested in taking part in this study, please open the survey using this link:
Your contribution to this research will be very much appreciated.
For further information, please contact the Principal Investigator (Shiri Portnoy) directly by email: email@example.com
Thank you very much in advance!
Victoria University of Wellington, New Zealand, are looking for two psychologists to join their department. One role is for a cognitive psychologist and the other for a forensic/criminological psychologist. You can find more details about the roles here.
For groups of 5 or more attendees from the same institution or organisation, we are offering a 10% discount to this year’s conference in California.
To get more information about this, please email the iIIRG conference team at firstname.lastname@example.org.
A fully-funded PhD position examining the influence of alcohol on memory for traumatic events is now available. The PhD is to be supervised by Dr Julie Gawrylowicz at Glasgow Caledonian University. Applications should be made by the 27th of March 2017. For more details, click here.