Research on RADAR is underway. We are examining disclosure patterns in a sample of 400+ RADAR forensic interviews conducted at a large metropolitan CAC. The sample includes both child sexual abuse and physical abuse cases.
The following is a sample of research used in the development and ongoing updates of RADAR models:
Brubacher, Sonja P.*, Roberts, Kim P.* and Powell, Martine (2012) Retrieval of episodic versus generic information : does the order of recall affect the amount and accuracy of details reported by children about repeated events?, Development psychology, vol. 48, no. 1, pp. 111-122, American Psychological Association, Washington, D.C. [C1]
Roberts, Kim P.*, Brubacher, Sonja P.*, Powell, Martine B. and Price, Heather L.* (2011) Practice narratives, in Lamb, Michael E.; La Rooy, David J.; Malloy, Lindsay C. and Katz, Carmit (eds), Children's testimony : a handbook of psychological research and forensic practice, pp. 129-145, Wiley-Blackwell, Chichester, England
Brubacher, Sonja P.*, Glisic, Una*, Roberts, Kim P.* and Powell, Martine (2011) Children's ability to recall unique aspects of one occurrence of a repeated event, Applied cognitive psychology, vol. 25, no. 3, pp. 351-358, John Wiley & Sons Ltd, West Sussex, England
The use of ground rules in investigative interviews with children : a synthesis and call for research
Brubacher, Sonja P., Poole, Debra Ann and Dickinson, Jason J. 2015, The use of ground rules in investigative interviews with children : a synthesis and call for research, Developmental review, vol. 36, pp. 15-33,
Cordisco Steele, L. & National Children’s Advocacy Center. (2018). Continuous skill building for forensic interviewers: A research-to-practice summary. Huntsville, AL: National Children’s Advocacy Center.
Faller, K. (2007). Interviewing children about sexual abuse. New York: Oxford.
Lamb, M. E. (2016). Difficulties translating research on forensic interview practices to practitioners. American Psychologist, 71, 710-718.
Lamb, M. E., Hershkowitz, I., Sternberg. K., Boat, B. & Everson, M. (1996). Investigative interviews of alleged sexual abuse victims with and without anatomical dolls. Child Abuse and Neglect, 20, 1251-1259.
Lamb, M. E., Orbach, Y., Hershkowitz, I., Horowitz, D., & Abbott, C. (2017). Does the type of prompt affect the accuracy of information provided by alleged victims of abuse in forensic interviews? Applied Cognitive Psychology, 21, 1117-1130.
Lamb, M. E., Sternberg, K. J., Orbach, Y., Esplin, P. W., & Mitchell, S. (2002). Is ongoing feedback necessary to maintain the quality of investigative interviews with allegedly abused children? Applied Developmental Science, 6, 35-41, doi: 10.1207/S1532480XADS0601_04.
Lyons, Tom - see Selected works at https://works.bepress.com/thomaslyon/
Newlin, C. Cordisco Steele, L., Chamberlin, A., Anderson, J., Kenniston, J., Russell, A., Stewart, H., & Vaughan-Eden, V. (2015). Child forensic interviewing: Best practices. Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention, US Department of Justice.
Pear, T., & Wyath, S. (1914). The testimony of normal and mentally defective children. British Journal of Psychology, 3, 388–419.
Poole, D. A., & Lamb, M. E. (1998). Investigative interviews of children: A guide for helping Professionals. Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association.
Powell, M., & Snow, P. (2007). Guide to questioning children during the free-narrative phase of an investigative interview. Australian Psychologist, 42, 57-65.
Smith, R., Powell, M. B., & Lum, J. (2009). The relationship between job status, interviewing experience, gender, and police officers’ adherence to open-ended questions. Legal and Criminological Psychology, 14, 51-63.
Stolzenberg, S. N., and Lyon, T. D. (2015). Repeated self- and peer review leads to continuous improvement in child interviewing performance. Journal of Forensic Social Work, 5, 20- 28.
Walker, A. G., Kenniston, J. (2013). Handbook on questioning children: A linguistic perspective (3rd ed.). Washington, DC: ABA Center on Children and the Law.