Photo: Glenn Halog here is no question that teenagers like Marty Tankleff and the Central Park Five suffered enormous miscarriages of justice—having spent years in prison for confessing to crimes they didn’t commit. But their story is not unique. We know that teens in the U.S. are exposed to coercive and high-pressure interrogations in part […]
About Lindsay Malloy
Lindsay Malloy is an Assistant Professor of Psychology at Florida International University. She received her PhD in Psychology and Social Behavior from the University of California, Irvine in 2008 and then completed postdoctoral training in forensic developmental psychology at the University of Cambridge (UK). Her research addresses questions concerning children's and adolescents' disclosure of negative experiences, investigative interviewing, and implications of research findings for the legal system. She is the 2014 recipient of the Saleem Shah Award for Early Career Excellence in Psychology and Law from the American Psychology-Law Society and the American Academy of Forensic Psychology.
About Andrea Arndorfer
Andrea Arndorfer is a Doctoral Candidate in Legal Psychology at Florida International University. She received her B.S. in Psychology and Criminal Justice Studies from Iowa State University in 2010. Her research interests center on various issues at the intersection of psychology and the law such as criminal interrogation and confessions, eyewitness memory, and the social and cognitive factors influencing lineup identification decisions and post-decision judgments.