August 4– 7, 2015
Sponsored by the European Association of Psychology and Law (EAPL), the Australian and New Zealand Association of Psychiatry, Psychology and Law (ANZAPPL), and the American Psychology-Law Society (AP-LS) in coorperation with the Psychology & Law Division of the German Psychological Society. The scientific program of the conference will cover the entire width of P & L. On the one hand, there will be sessions on classical topics of forensic and criminological psychology such as eyewitness testimony, criminal responsibility, delinquent development, risk assessment, offender treatment, juridical decision making, and psychology in family or civil law cases. For more information: visit here.
American Psychological Association | Toronto, Canada
August 6th – 9th
Psychologists represent a very educated, affluent market that delivers and influences mental health care delivery, research, and higher education. They are involved in increasing levels of influence in all areas of industry. Meet face to face with these high-level decision makers who buy and develop the products and services you deliver. Continuing Education (CE) workshop enrollment is under way. Select from 67 CE workshops: Preconvention workshops, Convention workshops, Presidential workshops and Annual Distinguished Workshop Series: Orientation to ICD Diagnosis. More than 300 convention sessions will be designated as Continuing Education (CE) sessions this year. Get unlimited CE credit for one single fee. For more information: visit here.
Decepticon: International Conference on Deceptive Behavior | Cambridge, UK
Decepticon brings together researchers and practitioners in the detection and prevention of deception. Previously, deception research has been fragmented across conferences in many different disciplines, sub-disciplines and countries. To cover the great diversity of approaches to deception research, our scientific committee has members covering domains such as:
- Psychology (e.g., forensic, social, cognitive, neuro, evolutionary, developmental, marketing/consumer)
- Behavioral economy (e.g., preventing and deterring deception, deception in companies)
- Law (e.g., police interviewing, polygraph use, malingering, deception in court)
- Computing (e.g., using technology to detect deceit, machine learning)
- Security (e.g., fraud, cybercrime, border control, lying about intentions)
- Communication (e.g., interactional dynamics, verbal and nonverbal cues to deceit)
- Anthropology (e.g. cultural differences in both the acceptability of deceit and the display of cues)
- Philosophy (e.g., self-deception, what is and is not deception)
For more information and to register: visit here