Forensic Psychology Professional Roles When Working With Police Operations

To prepare for this Discussion:

• Review the following articles. Focus on the roles that forensic psychology professionals perform related to police operations, as well as the value and impact of these roles.

• “Evolutionary Psychology and False Confession”

• “Using a Cold Homicide Case to Teach Criminal Profiling”

• “Neuro-Linguistic Programming: Deciphering Truth in the Criminal Mind”

• “UTEP Places Police-Lineup Tradition on Trial”

• “”I’ve Got a Girlfriend”: Police Officers Doing ‘Self-Disclosure’ in Their Interrogations of Suspects”

• “Law & Psychiatry: Mental Illness, Police Interrogations, and the Potential for False Confessions”

• Select one forensic psychology professional role that impacts police operations. Think about the function, value, and impact of this role on police operations.

• Conduct an academic search in the Walden Library for scholarly articles that feature the role you selected. Select two articles that best exemplify the role you selected and its impact on police operations.

With these thoughts in mind:

Post by Day 4 a brief description of a forensic psychology professional role related to police operations. Explain its function and value to police operations. Then, analyze the impact of this role on police operations. Include examples from two cited journal articles.

Learning Resources

Readings Article: Bering, J. M., & Shackelford, T. K. (2005). Evolutionary psychology and false confession. American Psychologist, 60(9), 1037–1038. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.

Article: Crowder, S. (2008). Using a cold homicide case to teach criminal profiling. International Journal of Learning, 15(5), 25–28. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.

Article: Helm, D. J. (2003). Neuro-linguistic programming: Deciphering truth in the criminal mind. Education, 124(2), 257–260. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.

Article: Price, M. H. (2006). UTEP places police-lineup tradition on trial. Fort Worth Business Press, 19, 12. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.

Article: Redlich, A. D. (2004). Law & psychiatry: Mental illness, police interrogations, and the potential for false confession. Psychiatric Services, 55(1), 19–21. Retrieved from the Walden Library databases  Article: U.S. Domestic Human Rights Program. (2004). Threat and humiliation: Racial profiling, domestic security, and human rights in the United States. Retrieved from the Amnesty International website:
U. S. Supreme Court Case: Miranda v. Arizona, 384 U.S. 436 (1966). Retrieved from

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