U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Program
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- Listenbee, Robert L. Child Forensic Interviewing: Best Practices. U.S. Department of Justice, Office of Justice Program. September 2015, p1-17.
Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Dickinson, J. J., Brubacher, S. P., & Poole, D. A. (2015). Children’s performance on ground rules questions: Implications for forensic interviewing.Law and Human Behavior, 39(1), 87–97.
Dickinson, J. J., Lytle, N. E., & Poole, D. A. (2021). Tele-forensic interviewing can be a reasonable alternative to face-to-face interviewing of child witnesses. Law and Human Behavior, 45(2), 97–111.
Fessinger, M. B., & McAuliff, B. D. (2020). A national survey of child forensic interviewers: Implications for research, practice, and law.Law and Human Behavior, 44(2), 113–127.
Naar, S., Pennar, A. L., Wang, B., Brogan-Hartlieb, K., & Fortenberry, J. D. (2021). Tailored motivational interviewing (TMI): Translating basic science in skills acquisition into a behavioral intervention to improve community health worker motivational interviewing competence for youth living with HIV. Health Psychology.
Wolfman, M., Brown, D., & Jose, P. (2016). Talking past each other: Interviewer and child verbal exchanges in forensic interviews.Law and Human Behavior, 40(2), 107–117.
QUESTION 10 What is a best practice in child forensic interviewing? To select and enter your answer go to Test.