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There are 21679 results for: content related to: Adult Eyewitness Memory and Compliance: Effects of Post-event Misinformation on Memory for a Negative Event

  1. You have free access to this content
    Developmental Differences across Middle Childhood in Memory and Suggestibility for Negative and Positive Events

    Behavioral Sciences & the Law

    Volume 34, Issue 1, January/February 2016, Pages: 30–54, Pedro M. Paz-Alonso and Gail S. Goodman

    Version of Record online : 27 APR 2016, DOI: 10.1002/bsl.2239

  2. The Use of Recollection Rejection in the Misinformation Paradigm

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 30, Issue 6, November/December 2016, Pages: 992–1004, Kara N. Moore and James Michael Lampinen

    Version of Record online : 9 DEC 2016, DOI: 10.1002/acp.3291

  3. Gating Out Misinformation: Can Young Children Follow Instructions to Ignore False Information?

    Behavioral Sciences & the Law

    Volume 33, Issue 4, August 2015, Pages: 390–406, Jennifer M. Schaaf, Daniel Bederian-Gardner and Gail S. Goodman

    Version of Record online : 21 AUG 2015, DOI: 10.1002/bsl.2195

  4. Testing Increases Suggestibility for Narrative-based Misinformation but Reduces Suggestibility for Question-based Misinformation

    Behavioral Sciences & the Law

    Volume 31, Issue 5, September/October 2013, Pages: 593–606, Jessica A. LaPaglia and Jason C. K. Chan

    Version of Record online : 16 SEP 2013, DOI: 10.1002/bsl.2090

  5. Reducing Misinformation Effects in Children With Cognitive Interviews: Dissociating Recollection and Familiarity

    Child Development

    Volume 74, Issue 3, May 2003, Pages: 728–751, Robyn E. Holliday 1

    Version of Record online : 16 MAY 2003, DOI: 10.1111/1467-8624.00565

  6. Mental reinstatement of the misinformation context and the misinformation effect in children and adults

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 17, Issue 4, May 2003, Pages: 477–493, Claudia M. Roebers and Kevin M. McConkey

    Version of Record online : 2 APR 2003, DOI: 10.1002/acp.886

  7. Using an Individual Differences Approach to Examine Two Distinct Types of Suggestibility Effects

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 27, Issue 1, January/February 2013, Pages: 2–11, Mitchell L. Eisen, Dayna M. Gomes, William G. Lorber, Cynthia I. Perez and Hitomi Uchishiba

    Version of Record online : 30 AUG 2012, DOI: 10.1002/acp.2864

  8. Who Benefits from Misleading Advertising?


    Volume 82, Issue 328, October 2015, Pages: 613–643, Keisuke Hattori and Keisaku Higashida

    Version of Record online : 16 JUN 2015, DOI: 10.1111/ecca.12149

  9. The Roles of Prior Experience and the Timing of Misinformation Presentation on Young Children’s Event Memories

    Child Development

    Volume 78, Issue 4, July/August 2007, Pages: 1137–1152, Kim P. Roberts and Martine B. Powell

    Version of Record online : 19 JUL 2007, DOI: 10.1111/j.1467-8624.2007.01057.x

  10. Treat and trick: A new way to increase false memory

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 24, Issue 9, December 2010, Pages: 1199–1208, Bi Zhu, Chuansheng Chen, Elizabeth F. Loftus, Chongde Lin and Qi Dong

    Version of Record online : 5 OCT 2009, DOI: 10.1002/acp.1637

  11. Misleading Suggestions can Alter Later Memory Reports even Following a Cognitive Interview

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 28, Issue 1, January/February 2014, Pages: 1–9, Jessica A. LaPaglia, Miko M. Wilford, Jillian R. Rivard, Jason C. K. Chan and Ronald P. Fisher

    Version of Record online : 9 OCT 2013, DOI: 10.1002/acp.2950

  12. Habitual Susceptibility to Misinformation and Individual Differences in Eyewitness Memory

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 11, Issue 3, June 1997, Pages: 233–251, Jennifer L. Tomes and Albert N. Katz

    Version of Record online : 6 JAN 1999, DOI: 10.1002/(SICI)1099-0720(199706)11:3<233::AID-ACP447>3.0.CO;2-V

  13. Assessing the effects of misinformation on children's recall: how and when makes a difference

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 14, Issue 2, March/April 2000, Pages: 163–182, Camilla Gobbo

    Version of Record online : 1 MAR 2000, DOI: 10.1002/(SICI)1099-0720(200003/04)14:2<163::AID-ACP630>3.0.CO;2-H

  14. Believing details known to have been suggested

    British Journal of Psychology

    Volume 89, Issue 2, May 1998, Pages: 265–283, Philip A. Higham

    Version of Record online : 13 APR 2011, DOI: 10.1111/j.2044-8295.1998.tb02684.x

  15. Brief Exposure to Misinformation Can Lead to Long-Term False Memories

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 26, Issue 2, March/April 2012, Pages: 301–307, Bi Zhu, Chuansheng Chen, Elizabeth F. Loftus, Qinghua He, Chunhui Chen, Xuemei Lei, Chongde Lin and Qi Dong

    Version of Record online : 15 DEC 2011, DOI: 10.1002/acp.1825

  16. Adult Age-Related Differences in the Misinformation Effect for Context-Consistent and Context-Inconsistent Objects

    Applied Cognitive Psychology

    Volume 27, Issue 3, May/June 2013, Pages: 384–395, Matthew W. Prull and Melissa B. Yockelson

    Version of Record online : 12 MAR 2013, DOI: 10.1002/acp.2916

  17. You have free access to this content
    Say it to my face: Examining the effects of socially encountered misinformation

    Legal and Criminological Psychology

    Volume 9, Issue 2, September 2004, Pages: 215–227, Fiona Gabbert, Amina Memon, Kevin Allan and Daniel B. Wright

    Version of Record online : 16 DEC 2010, DOI: 10.1348/1355325041719428

  18. Trussht me, I know what I sshaw: The acceptance of misinformation from an apparently unreliable co-witness

    Legal and Criminological Psychology

    Volume 21, Issue 1, February 2016, Pages: 127–140, Rachel Zajac, Jake Dickson, Robert Munn and Sarah O'Neill

    Version of Record online : 28 OCT 2013, DOI: 10.1111/lcrp.12032

  19. The influence of social, para-social, and nonsocial misleading post-event sources on memory performance

    European Journal of Social Psychology

    Volume 46, Issue 2, March 2016, Pages: 185–197, Malwina Szpitalak, Mateusz Polak, Romuald Polczyk and Karolina Dukała

    Version of Record online : 17 AUG 2015, DOI: 10.1002/ejsp.2136

  20. “Should I Trust the Bank or the Social Movement?” Motivated Reasoning and Debtors' Work to Accept Misinformation

    Sociological Forum

    Volume 30, Issue 4, December 2015, Pages: 900–924, Sebastián G. Guzmán

    Version of Record online : 25 SEP 2015, DOI: 10.1111/socf.12201