Custody and Forensic Issues - Readings
Custody and Forensic Issues: Additional Readings
Aronin, D. (1982). Cults, deprogramming, and guardianship: A model legislative proposal. Columbia Journal of Law and Social Problems, 17(2), 163-286.
Bales, John (1988). APA rebuts criticism of clinician witnesses. APA (American Psychological Association) Monitor.
Bern, Daryl. (1966). Inducing belief in false confessions. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 3(6), 707-710.
Blum, Andrew. (June 14, 1993). Church's litany of lawsuits: Scientology's leaders say the best defense is a good offense. The National Law Journal, 1, 36-38.
Caulfield, Barbara. Child abuse and the law: A legal primer for social workers. National Committee for Prevention of Child Abuse.
Delgado, Richard. (1982). Cults and conversion: The case for informed consent. Georgia Law Review, 16(3), 553-574.
Delgado, Richard. (1978). Ascription of criminal states of mind: Toward a defense theory for the coercively persuaded (brainwashed) defendant. Minnesota Law Review, 63, 1-33.
Fent, Tomme. (1991). Pointing a false finger: Tort recovery for wrongful accusations of child abuse. The Oklahoma Bar Journal, 62(39), 3205-3211.
French, M., & Stout, C. (1991). Ethical considerations for psychologists involved in child custody investigations. In P. Keller & S. Heyman (Eds.), Innovations in Clinical Practice (pp. 499-505). Sarasota, FL: Professional Resources Exchange.
Landa, Susan. (1991). Children and cults: A practical guide. Journal of Family Law, 29(3), 591-634.
Lanning, Kenneth. (1989). Child sex rings: A behavioral analysis for criminal justice professionals handling cases of child sexual exploitation. National Center for Missing and Exploited Children.
Lunde, Donald. (1987). Psychiatric testimony in "cult" litigation. Bulletin of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law, 15(2), 205-210.
MacHovec, Frank. (1992). Cults: Forensic and therapeutic aspects. Behavioral Sciences and the Law, 10(l), 31-38.
Malcarne, Vanessa, & Burchard, John. (1992). Investigations of child abuse/neglect allegations in religious cults: A case study in Vermont. Behavioral Sciences and the Law, 10(1),75-88.
Martindale, D. A., Martindale, J. L., & Broderick, J. E. (1991). Providing expert testimony in child custody litigation. In P. Keller & S. Heyman (Eds.), Innovations in Clinical Practice (pp. 482-497). Sarasota, FL: Professional Resources Exchange.
Matarazzo, Joseph. (1990). Psychological assessment versus psychological testing: Validation from Binet to the school, clinic, and courtroom. American Psychologist, 45(9), 999-1017.
Monahan, John (1982). The psychology of law. Annual Review of Psychology, 33, 441-477.
Orne, Martin. (1985) Hypnotically refreshed testimony: enhanced memory or tampering with evidence? National Institute of Justice.
Robbins, Thomas. (1985). Cults, culture, and the law.
Rosedale, Herbert. (1989). Legal analysis of intent as a continuum emphasizing social context of volition. Cultic Studies Journal, 6(1), 25-3 1.
Shapiro, Robert. Mind control or intensity of faith: The constitutional protection of religious beliefs. Harvard Civil Rights-Civil Liberties Law Review, 13, 750-797.
Singer, Margaret T., & Nievod, Abraham. Consulting and testifying in court. In I. B. Weiner & A. K. Hess (Eds.), Handbook of forensic psychology. New York: Wiley.
Young, John. (1992). A critical evaluation of coercive persuasion as used in the assessment of cults. Behavioral Sciences & the Law, 10(1), 89-102.
Young, John. (1989). Expert testimony in cult-related litigation. Bulletin of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law, 17(3), 257-267.