Forensic

Research suggests that using torture as a way to extract information or confessions from terror suspects isn't just unethical, it's also ineffective.
The Division of Forensic Psychology Northern Ireland in partnership with NIBPS and The Psychology Departments of The Open University in Ireland, University of Ulster and Queen’s University Belfast would like to invite you to participate in a serie
The Division of Forensic Psychology Northern Ireland in partnership with NIBPS and The Psychology Departments of The Open University in Ireland, University of Ulster and Queen’s University Belfast would like to invite you to participate in a serie
The Division of Forensic Psychology Northern Ireland in partnership with NIBPS and The Psychology Departments of The Open University in Ireland, University of Ulster and Queen’s University Belfast would like to invite you to participate in a serie
The Division of Forensic Psychology Northern Ireland in partnership with NIBPS and The Psychology Departments of The Open University in Ireland, University of Ulster and Queen’s University Belfast would like to invite you to participate in a serie
Psychologists and psychiatrist are frequently called on to provide expert testimony in court.
On the back of research first published in 1970s and 19880s, an increasing number of jails in the Western world are painting their cells pink, in the belief that doing so has a calming effect on prisoners.
The British Psychological Society has issued its first forensic testing qualifications to Chartered members who applied via a ‘grandparenting’ route.
This workshop will describe the Cognitive Analytic Therapy (CAT) model in terms of the idea of integration, Reciprocal Role Procedures and the three R’s of CAT (Reformulation, Recognition and Revision).
This workshop will prepare participants to work with offenders who have intellectual disability (ID).
This workshop is designed to help continue to uphold and enhance our professional standards as psychologists (both qualified and in-training). Specifically this workshop aims to:
Learn about the process, challenges and dilemmas of group facilitation when working with different client or professional groups. Timetable
This workshop will introduce, explore and reflect upon the manifestation, assessment and treatment of personality disordered and psychopathic female offenders. This is an area where there is a lack of training focussed on working with women.
Learn how to engage with the supervision process and gain skills for undertaking reflective practice. Timetable
How can psychology help prevent subjects from engaging in terrorist/extremist activity and embed itself within the rehabilitation of offenders? Timetable
This talk outlines how we understand aggression and what has been missed by some of our treatment and assessment approaches.  There is a tendency for new theories and applications of aggression management work to be implemented without refere
Never has it been more urgent that we understand why people are drawn to extremist beliefs and to violent extremist organisations.
A "collective hysteria" affected many courts following the 2011 riots in England, a new study has concluded.
Could a little fear of crime be helpful in preventing people from committing criminal acts or becoming victims of crime themselves?
According to decades of psychology research, most people, including law enforcement professionals, are useless at detecting lies. But a new paper argues that nearly all previous lie detection research has been unrealistic.
The North West of England Branch of the British Psychological Society held its inaugural Forensic Psychology conference at the Manchester Conference Centre on Friday 17 October.
This is an evening of mindful practice and discussion of its use in forensic settings
The British Psychological Society, Sense about Science and NatCen Social Research, with the support of the Alliance for Useful Evidence, are hosting a panel debate on crime reduction at the Liberal Democrats’ Autumn Conference on Tuesday 7 October.
Sense about Science, the British Psychological Society and NatCen Social Research, with the support of the Alliance for Useful Evidence, are hosting a panel debate on crime reduction at the Conservative Party Conference in Birmingham today (Tuesday 30 September).
Syndicate content