The effect of post-identification feedback, delay, and suspicion using accurate witnesses. / Quinlivan, Deah S.; Neuschatz, Jeffrey S.; Douglass, Amy B.; Wells, Gary L. ; Wetmore, Stacy.

In: Law and Human Behavior, 2011, p. 435-453.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Published

Standard

The effect of post-identification feedback, delay, and suspicion using accurate witnesses. / Quinlivan, Deah S.; Neuschatz, Jeffrey S.; Douglass, Amy B.; Wells, Gary L. ; Wetmore, Stacy.

In: Law and Human Behavior, 2011, p. 435-453.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Harvard

Quinlivan, DS, Neuschatz, JS, Douglass, AB, Wells, GL & Wetmore, S 2011, 'The effect of post-identification feedback, delay, and suspicion using accurate witnesses.', Law and Human Behavior, pp. 435-453.

APA

Quinlivan, D. S., Neuschatz, J. S., Douglass, A. B., Wells, G. L., & Wetmore, S. (2011). The effect of post-identification feedback, delay, and suspicion using accurate witnesses. Law and Human Behavior, 435-453.

Vancouver

Quinlivan DS, Neuschatz JS, Douglass AB, Wells GL, Wetmore S. The effect of post-identification feedback, delay, and suspicion using accurate witnesses. Law and Human Behavior. 2011;435-453.

Author

Quinlivan, Deah S. ; Neuschatz, Jeffrey S. ; Douglass, Amy B. ; Wells, Gary L. ; Wetmore, Stacy. / The effect of post-identification feedback, delay, and suspicion using accurate witnesses. In: Law and Human Behavior. 2011 ; pp. 435-453.

BibTeX

@article{4a5c3147d70c43deac45c260e92f04dd,
title = "The effect of post-identification feedback, delay, and suspicion using accurate witnesses.",
abstract = "We examined whether post-identification feedback and suspicion affect accurate eyewitnesses. Participants viewed a video event and then made a lineup decision from a target-present photo lineup. Regardless of accuracy, the experimenter either, informed participants that they made a correct lineup decision or gave no information regarding their lineup decision. Immediately following the lineup decision or after a 1-week delay, a second experimenter gave some of the participants who received confirming feedback reason to be suspicious of the confirming feedback. Following immediately after the confirming feedback, accurate witnesses did not demonstrate certainty inflation. However, after a delay accurate witnesses did demonstrate certainty inflation typically associated with confirming feedback. The suspicion manipulation only affected participants{\textquoteright} certainty when the confirming feedback created certainty inflation. The results lend support to the accessibility interpretation of the post-identification feedback effect and the erasure interpretation of the suspicion effect.",
author = "Quinlivan, {Deah S.} and Neuschatz, {Jeffrey S.} and Douglass, {Amy B.} and Wells, {Gary L.} and Stacy Wetmore",
year = "2011",
language = "English",
pages = "435--453",
journal = "Law and Human Behavior",
issn = "0147-7307",
publisher = "Springer New York",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The effect of post-identification feedback, delay, and suspicion using accurate witnesses.

AU - Quinlivan, Deah S.

AU - Neuschatz, Jeffrey S.

AU - Douglass, Amy B.

AU - Wells, Gary L.

AU - Wetmore, Stacy

PY - 2011

Y1 - 2011

N2 - We examined whether post-identification feedback and suspicion affect accurate eyewitnesses. Participants viewed a video event and then made a lineup decision from a target-present photo lineup. Regardless of accuracy, the experimenter either, informed participants that they made a correct lineup decision or gave no information regarding their lineup decision. Immediately following the lineup decision or after a 1-week delay, a second experimenter gave some of the participants who received confirming feedback reason to be suspicious of the confirming feedback. Following immediately after the confirming feedback, accurate witnesses did not demonstrate certainty inflation. However, after a delay accurate witnesses did demonstrate certainty inflation typically associated with confirming feedback. The suspicion manipulation only affected participants’ certainty when the confirming feedback created certainty inflation. The results lend support to the accessibility interpretation of the post-identification feedback effect and the erasure interpretation of the suspicion effect.

AB - We examined whether post-identification feedback and suspicion affect accurate eyewitnesses. Participants viewed a video event and then made a lineup decision from a target-present photo lineup. Regardless of accuracy, the experimenter either, informed participants that they made a correct lineup decision or gave no information regarding their lineup decision. Immediately following the lineup decision or after a 1-week delay, a second experimenter gave some of the participants who received confirming feedback reason to be suspicious of the confirming feedback. Following immediately after the confirming feedback, accurate witnesses did not demonstrate certainty inflation. However, after a delay accurate witnesses did demonstrate certainty inflation typically associated with confirming feedback. The suspicion manipulation only affected participants’ certainty when the confirming feedback created certainty inflation. The results lend support to the accessibility interpretation of the post-identification feedback effect and the erasure interpretation of the suspicion effect.

M3 - Article

SP - 435

EP - 453

JO - Law and Human Behavior

JF - Law and Human Behavior

SN - 0147-7307

ER -