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Subjective Content in the Forensic Interview

Episode 7

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Subjective Content in the Forensic Interview

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Children’s perceived emotional behavior at disclosure and prosecutors’ evaluations (Castelli & Goodman, 2014).

Big girls don’t cry: The effect of child witness demeanor on juror decisions in a child sexual abuse trial (Golding, Fryman, Marsil, & Yozwiak, 2003).

Emotional language used by victims of alleged sexual abuse during forensic investigation (Katz, Paddon, & Barnetz, 2016).

Tell me what happened: Questioning children about abuse (Lamb, Brown, Hershkowitz, Orbach, & Esplin, 2018).

Judges’, lay judges’, and police officers’ beliefs about factors affecting children’s testimony about sexual abuse (Leander, Christianson, Svedin, & Granhag, 2007).

“How did you feel?”: Increasing child sexual abuse witnesses’ production of evaluative information (Lyon, Scurich, Choi, Handmaker, & Blank, 2012).

Subjective and non-subjective information in children’s allegations of abuse (Newman & Roberts, 2014).

The utility of direct questions in eliciting subjective content from children disclosing sexual abuse (Stolzenberg, Williams, McWilliams, Liang, & Lyon, 2019).

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