Innocent But Proven Guilty: Eliciting Internalized False Confessions Using Doctored-Video Evidence
Nash, RA and Wade, KA (2009) Innocent But Proven Guilty: Eliciting Internalized False Confessions Using Doctored-Video Evidence Applied Cognitive Psychology, 23 (5). pp. 624-637.
Nash & Wade 2009.pdf - Accepted version Manuscript
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More powerful computers and affordable digital-video equipment means that desktop-video editing is now accessible and popular. In two experiments, we investigated whether seeing fake-video evidence, or simply being told that video evidence exists, could lead people to believe they committed an act they never did. Subjects completed a computerized gambling task, and when they returned later the same day, we falsely accused them of cheating on the task. All of the subjects were told that incriminating video evidence existed, and half were also exposed to a fake video. See-video subjects were more likely to confess without resistance, and to internalize the act than told-video subjects, and see-video subjects tended to confabulate details more often than told-video subjects. We offer a metacognitive-based account of our results. Copyright (C) 2008 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
|Divisions :||Faculty of Health and Medical Sciences > School of Psychology|
|Date :||July 2009|
|Identification Number :||https://doi.org/10.1002/acp.1500|
|Uncontrolled Keywords :||AUTOBIOGRAPHICAL EVENTS, MEMORIES, IMAGINATION, PLAUSIBILITY, PHOTOGRAPHS, PICTURE, WORTH|
|Related URLs :|
|Additional Information :||This is the accepted version of the following article: Nash, RA, Wade, KA, Innocent But Proven Guilty: Eliciting Internalized False Confessions Using Doctored-Video Evidence. Applied Cognitive Psychology 23 (5) which has been published in final form at http://dx.doi.org/10.1002/acp.1500|
|Depositing User :||Symplectic Elements|
|Date Deposited :||21 May 2014 14:57|
|Last Modified :||09 Jun 2014 13:53|
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