Criminal Interrogation and Confessions
Jones & Bartlett Publishers, Sep 26, 2011 - Law - 469 pages
Criminal Interrogation and Confessions, Fifth Edition presents the Reid Technique of interviewing and interrogation and is the standard used in the field. This updated Fifth Edition presents interviewing and interrogation techniques, based on actual criminal cases, which have been used successfully by thousands of criminal investigators. This practical text is built around simple psychological principles and examines interrogation as a nine-step process that is easily understood by the reader. New and Key Features of the updated Fifth Edition: -The text contains updated photographs throughout to illustrate behavior symptoms; the proper room setting and positioning; as well as the placement of electronic recording equipment. -Every chapter of the text includes updated information. -Chapter 9 (Behavior Symptom Analysis) contains new research that has been conducted on the efficacy of behavior symptom analysis, as well as building for the reader the behavioral model of the truthful individual versus the subject who is withholding or fabricating relevant information. -Chapters 7 through 12 discuss in detail how to build the investigative interview, including the proper use of both investigative and behavior provoking questions, as well as guidelines for evaluating the credibility of allegations, and the proper use of follow-up and bait questions. -Chapter 15 (Distinguishing between True and False Confessions) has been updated to include new cases throughout and contains two new sections; "The Issue of False Confessions in the Courtroom – The Testimony of Expert Witnesses" and “The Issue of False Confessions in the Courtroom – Court Decisions”. -Chapter 17 discusses all of the legal issues related to interrogation and confession law, including Miranda, the meaning of custody, the use of threats and/or promises, the use of deception, and confession voluntariness. The chapter contains update legal references including 2011 court decisions.
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accused acknowledge actual admission alibi alternative question arrest asked behavior symptoms blame burglary child circumstances committing the crime conduct confessor consequences considered credibility criminal custody Deceptive Criminal deceptive subject defendant defendant’s denial denied detection develop didn’t discussed effective effort elicit emotional employee evaluating evidence example eye contact fact false confessions fire guilty person guilty suspect happened illustrates incriminating indicate initial innocent person innocent suspect instance interview room investigator investigator’s involved issue mental Miranda rights Miranda warnings motive murder nonverbal behavior obtained offense offer ofthe paralinguistic polygraph examination possible posture present proxemics psychological rape reason Reid Technique response result revealed robbery S.Ct sexual someone specific statement steal stolen suggested Supreme Court suspect’s behavior suspect’s guilt tactic talk tell the truth testimony theft theme told truthful subject U.S. Supreme Court verbal victim waiver witness witness’s wouldn’t written confession