Offenders' Memories of Violent Crimes
Wiley Series in Psychology of Crime, Policing and Law 1. Aufl.
Claims of amnesia for violent and sexual crimes are common as guilty suspects allege memory loss to avoid punishment. The key issue then becomes whether the memory loss is genuine or feigned. Offenders’ Memories of Violent Crimes takes a new approach to the subject by focusing not on eyewitness or bystander testimonies, but on the testimonies of the offenders themselves - or, more specifically, on the way they remember and relate their violent crimes. Under the guidance of Sven Christianson, expert contributors explore offenders’ memories with particular emphasis on theory and empirical research across areas such as memorial patterns, instrumental and reactive offenders, crime-related amnesia, crime-related brain activation, detecting lies and deceit and interviewing techniques.
About the Editor. List of Contributors. Series Preface. Preface. PART 1 THEORETICAL ASPECTS OF OFFENDERS' MEMORIES. 1 Searching for Offenders’ Memories of Violent Crimes (Sven Å. Christianson, Ingrid Freij and Eva von Vogelsang). 2 Memory Formation in Offenders: Perspectives from a Biopsychosocial Model of Eyewitness Memory (Hugues Hervé, Barry S. Cooper and John C. Yuille). 3 An Investigation of Violent Offenders’ Memories for Instrumental and Reactive Violence (Barry S. Cooper and John C. Yuille). 4 The Nature of Memories of Violent Crime among Young Offenders (Ceri Evans and Gillian Mezey). 5 Memory for Murder: The Qualities and Credibility of Homicide Narratives by Perpetrators (Stephen Porter, Michael Woodworth and Naomi L. Doucette). PART 2 EVALUATING OFFENDERS’ MEMORIES. 6 Neuroimaging and Crime (Hans J. Markowitsch and Elke Kalbe). 7 Amnesia for Homicide as a Form of Malingering (Harald Merckelbach and Sven Å. Christianson). 8 The Role of Malingering and Expectations in Claims of Crime-related Amnesia (Kim Van Oorsouw and Maaike Cima). 9 Evaluating the Authenticity of Crime-related Amnesia (Marko Jelicic and Harald Merckelbach). PART 3 INTERVIEWING OFFENDERS. 10 Interviewing Suspects of Crime (Carole Hill and Amina Memon). 11 Interrogations and Confessions (Gisli H. Gudjonsson). 12 Interviewing to Detect Deception (Aldert Vrij and Pär Anders Granhag). 13 Crime Features and Interrogation Behaviour among Homicide Offenders (Pekka Santtila and Tom Pakkanen). 14 Memory-enhancing Techniques for Interviewing Crime Suspects (Ronald P. Fisher and Valerie Perez). 15 Interviewing Offenders: A Therapeutic Jurisprudential Approach (Ulf Holmberg, Sven Å. Christianson and David Wexler). Index.
Sven Å. Christianson is a Professor of Psychology, Ph.D., Chartered Psychologist, and chief of the Research Unit for Forensic Psychology, at the Department of Psychology, Stockholm University, Sweden. He is also an Adjunct Professor at Sundsvall Forensic Psychiatric Hospital, Sweden. Dr Christianson has authored or co-authored over one hundred papers published in peer reviewed psychological and medical journals and anthologies, and has written or edited several books regarding crime, trauma, and memory, for example Handbook of Emotion and Memory (1992), Traumatic Memories (1994), Crime and Memory (1996), Advanced Interrogation and Interviewing Technique (1998) and Police Psychology (2004). The objective of his current research programme is to gain an understanding of the relationship between emotion and memory, with a research focus on victims’, bystander witnesses’ and offenders’ memories of violent and sexual crimes. Dr Christianson has been a consultant in numerous murder, rape and child sexual abuse cases, and he is a sought after speaker and psychological expert witness.
Claims of amnesia for violent and sexual crimes are extremely common as guilty suspects often allege memory loss to avoid punishment. The important issue in each case then becomes whether such memory loss is genuine or feigned. Offenders’ Memories of Violent Crimes takes a different approach to the subject by focussing not on eyewitness or bystander testimonies, but on the testimonies of the offenders, or, more specifically, offenders’ remembering and telling about their violent crimes. The book will explore offenders’ memories with particular emphasis on theory and empirical research on such topics as memorial patterns in perpetrators, instrumental and reactive offenders, crime-related amnesia, crime-related brain activation, detecting lies and deceit and interviewing techniques. Organised into three parts: theoretical aspects of offenders’ memories; evaluating offenders’ memories and interviewing offenders, this timely volume will further the understanding of criminal behaviour. It will be essential reading for psychologists, psychiatrists, psychotherapists, social workers and all students and practitioners of clinical psychology, forensic psychology, and law enforcement. Published in the Wiley Series in the Psychology of Crime, Policing and Law Series Editors: Professor Graham Davies, University of Leicester, UK, Professor Ray Bull, University of Leicester, UK.
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