Investigating the Truth Selected Works of Ray Bull
In the World Library of Psychologists series, international experts present career-long collections of what they judge to be their finest pieces – extracts from books, key articles, salient research findings, and their major practical theoretical contributions.
The Selected Works of Professor Ray Bull include some of the most influential insights into the psychology of investigative interviewing. Whether it has been determining whether a suspect is lying or telling the truth, enabling children to provide reliable testimony, or understanding how the dynamics of the interview process itself can affect what is achieved, Professor Bull has been at the forefront in researching this fascinating area of applied psychology for over 40 years, his work informing practice internationally. An elected Honorary Fellow of the British Psychological Society and the first Honorary Life Member of the International Investigative Interviewing Research Group, Professor Bull also drafted parts of the government’s Memorandum of Good Practice and of Achieving Best Evidence on Video Recorded Interviews with Child Witnesses for Criminal Proceedings.
Including a specially written introduction in which Professor Bull reflects on a wide-ranging career and contextualises how the field has evolved, this collection will be a valuable resource for students and researchers of forensic psychology.
Part 2 - Investigative Interviewing of suspects
- Leahy-Harland, S., & Bull, R. (In press). Police strategies and suspect responses in real-life serious crime interviews
- Bull, R. (2013). What is ‘believed’ or actually ‘known’ about characteristics that may contribute to being a good/effective interviewer?
- Walsh, D., and Bull, R. (2012). Examining rapport in investigative interviews with suspects: Does its building and maintenance work?
- Soukara, S., Bull, R., Vrij, A., Turner, M., & Cherryman, C. (2009). A study of what really happens in police interviews with suspects.
- Bull, R. (2010). The investigative interviewing of children and other vulnerable witnesses: Psychological research and working/professional practice
- Almerigogna, J., Ost, J., Bull, R., & Akehurst, L. (2007). A state of high anxiety: How unsupportive interviewers can increase the suggestibility of child witnesses
- Flin, R., Bull, R., Boon, J., & Knox, A. (1993). Child witnesses in Scottish criminal trials
- Paulo, R., Albuquerque, P. B., & Bull, R. (2016). The Enhanced Cognitive Interview: Expressions of uncertainty, motivation and its relation with report accuracy.
- Milne, R., & Bull, R. (2003). Does the cognitive interview help children to resist the effects of suggestive questioning?
- Memon, A., Wark, L., Bull, R., & Köhnken, G. (1997). Isolating the effects of the cognitive interview techniques.
- Dando, C., Bull, R., Ormerod, T., & Sandham, A. (2015). Helping to sort the liars from the truth-tellers: The gradual revelation of information during investigative interviews.
- Dando, C., & Bull, R. (2011). Maximising opportunities to detect verbal deception: Training police officers to interview tactically.
- Mann, S., Vrij, A., & Bull, R. (2004). Detecting true lies: Police officers’ ability to detect suspects’ lies.
- Bull, R., & Horncastle, P. (1994). Evaluation of police recruit training involving psychology
- Bull, R., & Reid, R. L. (1975). Police officers' recall of information
Part 3 - Investigative Interviewing of children
Part 4 - The ‘Cognitive interview
Part 5 - Detecting truth/lies
Part 6 - Police