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  • 1. Allwood, Carl-Martin
    et al.
    Granhag, Pär-Anders
    Jonsson, Anna-Carin
    The cognitive interview and Its effect on witnessess' confidence2004In: Psychology, Crime and Law, ISSN 1068-316X, E-ISSN 1477-2744, Vol. 10, no 1, p. 37-52Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Today there is ample evidence that the Cognitive Interview (CI) enhances witnesses’ memory. However, less is known about how the CI affects eyewitnesses’ confidence. To address this shortcoming we conducted a study analyzing how realism in confidence was affected by the CI. All participants (n /79) were first shown a filmed kidnapping. After 2 weeks we interviewed one-third of the participants according to the guidelines of the CI, one-third according to a Standard Interview (SI), and one-third were not interviewed at all (Control condition). Participants in all three conditions were then asked to answer 45 forced-choice questions, and to give a confidence judgment after each choice. For the 45 questions, no differences in accuracy were found between the three conditions. Confidence was higher in the CI and SI conditions, compared with the Control condition. CI and SI did not differ in metacognitive realism but both showed lower realism compared with the Control condition, although only CI significantly so. The results indicate that the inflation in confidence is more likely to be explained in terms of a reiteration effect , than as a consequence of the particular mnemonics characterizing the CI (e.g. ‘‘mental reinstatement of context’’). In sum, CI does not seem to impair (or improve) the realism in witnesses’ confidence, and does not inflate confidence in erroneous recall, compared to a SI

  • 2. Granhag, Per-Anders
    et al.
    Jonsson, Anna-Carin
    University of Borås, School of Education and Behavioural Science.
    Allwood, Carl Martin
    The cognitive interview and its effect on witnesses' confidence2004In: Psychology, Crime and Law, ISSN 1068-316X, E-ISSN 1477-2744, Vol. 10, no 1, p. 37-52Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Today there is ample evidence that the Cognitive Interview (CI) enhances witnesses' memory. However, less is known about how the CI affects eyewitnesses' confidence. To address this shortcoming we conducted a study analyzing how realism in confidence was affected by the CI. All participants (n=79) were first shown a filmed kidnapping. After 2 weeks we interviewed one-third of the participants according to the guidelines of the CI, one-third according to a Standard Interview (SI), and one-third were not interviewed at all (Control condition). Participants in all three conditions were then asked to answer 45 forced-choice questions, and to give a confidence judgment after each choice. For the 45 questions, no differences in accuracy were found between the three conditions. Confidence was higher in the CI and SI conditions, compared with the Control condition. CI and SI did not differ in metacognitive realism but both showed lower realism compared with the Control condition, although only CI significantly so. The results indicate that the inflation in confidence is more likely to be explained in terms of a reiteration effect, than as a consequence of the particular mnemonics characterizing the CI (e.g. "mental reinstatement of context"). In sum, CI does not seem to impair (or improve) the realism in witnesses' confidence, and does not inflate confidence in erroneous recall, compared to a SI.

  • 3. Granhag, Pär-Anders
    et al.
    Jonsson, Anna-Carin
    Leif A., Strömwall
    "Let's say we had lunch and hope they will swallow it!": Deception among pairs2003In: Psychology, Crime and Law, ISSN 1068-316X, E-ISSN 1477-2744, Vol. 9, no 2, p. 109-112Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Deception research has neglected the fact that legal-workers often have to try to detect deceit on the basis of statements derived from pairs of suspects, each having been interrogated repeatedly. To remedy this shortcoming we conducted a study where each memeber of 10 truth-telling pairs and 10 lying pairs was iterrogated twice about an alibi. One hundred and twenty undergraduate students were enrolled as lie-catchers. The main fidings were that (a) overall deception detection accuracy was modest; (b) lie-catchers given access to a large number of statements did not outperform lie-catchers given access to a lesser number of statements; (c) when asked to justify their veracity assessments the most frequently reported cue was 'consistency within pairs of suspects': (d) all cues to deception were of low diagnostic value. Psycho-legal aspects of integrating sequential information in deception detection context are discussed.

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