This workshop would be of benefit to any professionals who work in a forensic setting (e.g. psychologists, probation officers, nurses, prison officers).
This workshop provides an opportunity for practitioner psychologists to learn how to use the Personality Assessment Inventory (PAI).
This workshop will explore the current and developing roles of the educational and clinical psychology working within a particular Youth Offending Team.  Provisional timetable
Women who kill their abusive partners are more likely to be perceived as guilty if they are deemed attractive.
Unfortunately, due to circumstances beyond our control this workshop has been cancelled. The workshop presents an integrated approach to understanding personality development by illustrating theory into an applied understanding.
The day will cover an introduction to qualitative research methodologies generally and provide an overview of some specific qualitative approaches (for example, Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis (IPA), Grounded Theory, Thematic Analysis,
The 22nd Division of Forensic Psychology Annual Conference will be held in 2013 at Queens University Belfast.  We are very excited to hold this event for the first time in Northern Ireland and it will be our pleasure to welcome you to this wo
Coventry University has held a conference to celebrate 10 years of forensic psychology research and learning.
Although highly effective, the Cognitive Interview can be an impractical way of obtaining information from eye-witnesses and it often goes unused.
The LIFEMATTERS HP-V program is a set of tools to help healthcare professionals in training and in practice learn how to:
A link between aggression and media violence has been suggested by a new study.
Some police officers are far better than others at recognising people glimpsed in CCTV footage, research presented at a Society Conference today will show.
Society Fellow Roderick Orner was in Norway last summer at the time of Breivik's crimes and spoke to us then about their impact on Norwegian society. We asked him for his views in the light of last week's verdict.
A multidisciplinary team has surveyed nearly 200 state trial court judges in the US, showing that their decision making is swayed by a neurobiological explanation for psychopathy.
Polygraphs do not always accurately predict whether someone is telling the truth or not.
People working in the retail sector are less likely to steal from their employer when handed a higher wage, new research has suggested.
The cinema shootings by a young 24 year old man in Denver Colorado, at a late night screening of the new Batman film, The Dark Knight Rises, has raised questions again about the link between violence in the media and violent crime.
A person's eye movements give no indication of whether or not they are lying, new research has found.
The scale of mental health problems in the UK's criminal justice system is shocking, it has been claimed.
The BPS has been involved in a response to a Ministry of Justice consultation.
Difficulties endured during childhood should be taken into account when the legal system deals with adolescent crimes.
Dr Simone Fox, a Chartered Psychologist with Royal Holloway, University of London, and South West London & St George's Mental Health NHS Trust, has received the Whatever It Takes Award from MST Services for her dedication to her work with at-risk youth and families.
A study carried out at the University of Leicester's School of Psychology has found that younger people who are disagreeable are more likely to prefer aggressive dogs.
A five-day programme for convicted offenders has been shown to be effective in increasing their levels of concern for their victims and motivation to change. The Supporting Offenders through Restoration Inside (SORI) programme, which has been piloted in seven prisons across the UK, is the subject of a study published in the journal Criminological and Legal Psychology today.
People who rate themselves as having high emotional intelligence (EI) tend to overestimate their ability to detect deception in others. This is the finding of a paper published today in the journal Legal and Criminological Psychology.
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