Communication in Forensic Contexts provides inadepth coverage of the complex area of communication in forensic situations. Drawing on expertise from forensic psychology, linguistics and law enforcement worldwide, the text bridges the gap between these fields in a definitive guide to best practice. Offers best practice for understanding and improving communication in forensic contexts, including interviewing of victims, witnesses and suspects, discourse in courtrooms, and discourse via interpreters Bridges the knowledge gaps between forensic psychology, forensic linguistics and law enforcement, with chapters written by teams bringing together expertise from each field Published in collaboration with the International Investigative Interviewing Research Group, dedicated to furthering evidenceabased practice and practiceabased research amongst researchers and practitioners International, crossadisciplinary team includes contributors from North America, Europe and Asia Pacific, and from psychology, linguistics and forensic practicequestion as requiring information and an explanation with a#39;oh coza#39;, where a#39;coza#39; is an abbreviation of a#39;becausea#39;, meaning a#39;for the ... answers, such as that attempted by Wright and Alison (2004), could be damaging to police interview guidance.
|Title||:||Communication in Investigative and Legal Contexts|
|Author||:||Gavin Oxburgh, Trond Myklebust, Tim Grant, Rebecca Milne|
|Publisher||:||John Wiley & Sons - 2015-11-23|