Currently browsing: Items authored or edited by Lee Curley Orcid Logohttps://orcid.org/0000-0001-5829-4740

22 items in this list.
Generated on Sat Feb 24 16:33:14 2024 GMT.

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2024To Top

Curley, L. J. and Peddie, N. (2024). The strengths and limitations of the experimental study of juror and jury decision making. In: Monaghan, N. ed. Challenges in the Jury System: UK Juries in Comparative Perspective. Oxford: Routledge, (In Press).

Jackson, E.; Curley, L. J.; Leverick, F. and Lages, M. (2024). The Effect of Verdict System on Juror Decisions: A Quantitative Meta-Analysis. Journal of Psychiatry, Psychology and Law (Early access).

Curley, Lee John and Neuhaus, Till (2024). Are legal experts better decision makers than jurors? A psychological evaluation of the role of juries in the 21st century. Journal of Criminal Psychology (In press).

2023To Top

Neuhaus, Till and Curley, Lee John (2023). An Interdisciplinary Re-Perspectivation of the Study of Heuristics, Biases, and Nudges. New Trends in Social and Liberal Sciences (NETSOL), 8(2) pp. 10–27.

2022To Top

Curley, Lee; Murray, Jennifer; MacLean, Rory; Munro, James; Lages, Martin; Frumkin, Lara; Laybourn, Phyllis and Brown, David (2022). Verdict spotting: Investigating the effects of juror bias, evidence anchors, and verdict system in jurors. Psychiatry, Psychology and Law, 29(3) pp. 323–344.

2021To Top

2020To Top

Curley, Lee J.; Carruthers, Lindsey; Piotrowska, Barbara; Binnie, Daniel and Chamizo Villalta, Adrian (2020). Bilingualism: The foreign language effect does not extend to rational decision making. Journal of Articles in Support of the Null Hypothesis, 17(1), article no. 1.

Curley, Lee J.; Munro, James; Lages, Martin; MacLean, Rory and Murray, Jennifer (2020). Assessing cognitive bias in forensic decisions: A review and outlook. Journal of Forensic Sciences, 65(2) pp. 354–360.

Curley, Lee J.; Munro, James; Lages, Martin; MacLean, Rory and Murray, Jennifer (2020). Authors' Response: Is the definition of task-irrelevant contextual information black and white? Journal of Forensic Sciences, 65(2) pp. 668–670.

2019To Top

Curley, Lee J.; MacLean, Rory; Murray, Jennifer; Laybourn, Phyllis and Brown, David (2019). The bastard verdict and its influence on jurors. Medicine, Science and the Law, 59(1) pp. 26–35.

Curley, Lee J.; MacLean, Rory; Murray, Jennifer; Pollock, Andrew C. and Laybourn, Phyllis (2019). Threshold point utilisation in juror decision-making. Psychiatry, Psychology and Law, 26(1) pp. 110–128.

2018To Top

Curley, Lee J.; MacLean, Rory; Murray, Jennifer and Laybourn, Phyllis (2018). Decision Science: A New Hope. Psychological Reports, 122(6) pp. 2417–2439.

Curley, Lee J.; Murray, Jennifer; MacLean, Rory; Laybourn, Phyllis and Brown, David (2018). Faith in thy threshold. Medicine, Science and the Law, 58(4) pp. 239–250.

2017To Top

Curley, Lee J.; MacLean, Rory and Murray, Jennifer (2017). The Relationship between the Big 5 Personality Traits and Eyewitness Recognition. Journal of Articles in Support of the Null Hypothesis, 13(2)

Curley, L. J. (2017). Decision making process of jurors. In: Baker, B.; Minhas, R. and Wilson, L. eds. Factbook: Psychology and Law (2nd ed.). Kelowna: European Association of Psychology and Law Student Society.

2016To Top

Curley, Lee J.; Murray, J. and MacLean, R. (2016). Heuristics: The good, the bad, and the biased. What value can bias have for decision makers? Psychology Postgraduate Affairs Group Quarterly(100) pp. 41–44.

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