Forensic Psychology: Information Recall / Eyewitness Testimony

Forensic Psychology: Information Recall / Eyewitness Testimony

Paper details:
Final Paper To complete the following final paper, go to this week’s Final Paper link in the left navigation. Applied Psychology–From Theory to Practice The Final Paper should demonstrate understanding of concepts addressed across the course as applied to a selected case study. This type of project will be important as you continue with and complete your program because the skill sets of applying your knowledge will be of great use to you when you are ready to go out into the job market and/or apply them to your daily life. To begin, review the case study you selected in Week One of the course. Remember, you must use this case study. Pay special attention to the topic you selected and the area from which you will draw your research on the topic as noted in the title of the case study. For example, if you selected Case Study #1, you would explore the topic of severe depression from the clinical psychology perspective. If you selected Case Study #5, you would explore motivation from the industrial organizational psychology perspective. Next, research the chosen topic using scholarly resources and craft a thesis statement regarding your selected topic. For assistance with creating a thesis statement, utilize the Thesis Generator tool on the Ashford University Writing Center website. Your paper must contain at least six references from scholarly sources that are cited according to APA style as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center. Examples of scholarly sources include peer reviewed journal articles, research studies, professional websites with authored material, and government websites. Popular Internet sites (Wikipedia, Newsweek, New York Times, etc.) are not considered scholarly sources. For further assistance in determining whether or not a site is scholarly, please access the Evaluating Web Resources tutorial on the Ashford University Library website. In a well-developed eight- to ten-page paper address the following criteria for the case study you selected in Week One and outlined in Week Three. See the attached ABS200 Case Study List to review the case studies. Define applied behavioral science and the area of psychology from which the case study is explored. Identify and describe the potential source(s) and/or cause(s) of the issue that is/are relevant to the selected case study (e.g., genetic, environmental, social, cultural, organizational). Examine the case study by applying one psychological theory of your choice. Describe scientific research that is relevant to your selected case study. Include past and current findings and note any key changes. Identify and describe any relevant trends in working with your intended population. Detail a suggested plan of action for moving forward including advantages and disadvantages. Specify what you would do to build rapport with the clients in the selected case study. State ethical considerations that are relevant to this case. Writing the Final Paper The Final Paper: Must be eight to ten double-spaced pages in length, and formatted according to APA style as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center. Must include a title page with the following: Title of paper Student’s name Course name and number Instructor’s name Date submitted Must begin with an introductory paragraph that has a succinct thesis statement. Must address the topic of the paper with critical thought. View the Critical Thinking Community website for further assistance. Must end with a conclusion that reaffirms your thesis and summarizes supporting evidence. Must use at least six scholarly sources, including a minimum of three from the Ashford University Library. Must document all sources in APA style, as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center. Must include a separate reference page, formatted according to APA style as outlined in the Ashford Writing Center. Carefully review the Grading Rubric for the criteria that will be used to evaluate your assignment. **Case Study#3 Forensic Psychology: Information Recall / Eyewitness Testimony (June was a witness to violent crime. Twelve months later she was called by the state as a witness and took the stand swearing under oath that the defendant was the man leaving the scene of the murder holding something in his hand. There was no DNA evidence or weapon to be found. Yet due to a weak defense and June’s eye witness testimony, the verdict was guilty and the defendant was sentenced to life in prison. On appeal the defendant hired a better lawyer who now attacks June’s testimony and the accuracy of her memories. He points out that she was wrong about important details and was in fact influenced by wording of the questions. )***

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