Research to Practice
Continuous Skill Building for Child Forensic Interviewers
Considerations for the Multidisciplinary Team and Children's Advocacy Center Approach to Recantation
Alternative Hypotheses in the Child Forensic Interview: What Are We Talking About?
Getting the Details: Gathering Episodic Information in Cases of Repeated Abuse
Do Forensic Interview Protocols Work for Preschoolers?
Rapport in Child Forensic Interviews
Narrative Practice: What is it and Why is it Important?
How CACs and Multidisciplinary Team Members Can Better Serve Children and Non-Offending Caretakers
Research to Practice Summaries by Chris Newlin (listed in no particular order).
Body maps do not facilitate children’s report of touch
Allegation rates in forensic child abuse investigations: Comparing the revised and standard NICHD protocols
Health care costs associated with child maltreatment:Impact on Medicaid
Child advocacy center multidisciplinary team decisions and its association to child protective services outcomes
Children’s narratives of alleged child sexual abuse offender behaviors and the manipulation process
Characteristics of child commercial sexual exploitation and sex trafficking victims presenting for medical care in the United States
Use and misuse of research in books on sex trafficking: Implications for interdisciplinary researchers, practitioners, and advocates.
Are crimes by online predators different from crimes by sex offenders who know youth in-person?
The current prevalence of child sexual abuse worldwide: A systematic review and meta-analysis.
Abused and neglected children in court: Knowledge and attitudes.
Caseworker-perceived caregiver substance abuse and child protective services outcomes.
Child abuse and neglect and cognitive function at 14 years of age: Findings from a birth cohort.
“Because she’s one who listens”: Children discuss disclosure recipients in forensic interviews.
Measuring a year of child pornography trafficking by U.S. computers on a peer-to-peer network.
Comfort drawing during investigative interviews: Evidence of the safety of a popular practice.
Child sexual abuse and subsequent relational and personal functioning: The role of parental support.
Diagnostic accuracy in child sexual abuse medical evaluation: Role of experience, training, and expert case review.
Differences in legal outcomes for male and female children who have been sexually abused.
Do parents blame or doubt their child more when sexually abused by adolescents versus adults?
Does enhanced rapport-building alter the dynamics of investigative interviews with suspected victims of intra-familial abuse?
Evidence supporting restrictions on uses of body diagrams in forensic interviews.
How did you feel?: Increasing child sexual abuse witnesses’ production of evaluative information.
Managing the legal proceedings: An interpretive phenomenological analysis of sexually abused children’s experience with the legal process.
Non-verbal behavior of children who disclose or do not disclose child abuse in investigative interviews.
Predictors of secondary traumatic stress among children’s advocacy center forensic interviewers.
Results from the Virginia multidisciplinary team knowledge and functioning survey: The importance of differentiating by groups affiliated with a child advocacy center.
School, police, and medical authority involvement with children who have experienced victimization.
The clinical and forensic value of information that children report while drawing.
The development of communicative and narrative skills among preschoolers: Lessons from forensic interviews about child abuse.