Law and psychology, children's suggestibility, children's memory for repeated events, court response to cases of historical child sexual abuse.
Connolly, D. A., Coburn, P. I., & Yiu. A. (in press). Potential motive to fabricate and the assessment of child witnesses in sexual assault cases. Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology.
Chong, K. & Connolly, D. A. (in press). Testifying through the ages: A comparison of the use of testimonial supports by child, adolescent, and adult witnesses in Canada. Canadian Psychology.
Connolly. D. A. & Coburn, T. I. (in press). Legal theory from Confederation to today: How might this affect the relationship between psychology and law? In R. Roesch and R. Jackson (Eds.), Learning Forensic Assessment: Research and Practice. New York: Routledge
Connolly, D.A. & Lavoie, J. A. A. (revised and resubmitted). Discriminating veracity between children's reports of a single, repeated, and fabricated events: A critical analysis of criteria-based content analysis. American Journal of Forensic Psychology.
Roesch, R., Zapf, P.A., Hart, S. D., & Connolly, D. A. (2014). Forensic Psychology and Law: A Canadian Perspective. Toronto: Wiley.
Connolly, D. A. & Gordon, H.M. (2014). Can order of general and specific memory prompts help children to recall an instance of a repeated event that was different from the others? Psychology, Crime, and Law, 20, 852-864.
Price, H. L. & Connolly, D. A. (2013). Suggestibility effects persist after one year in children who experienced a single or repeated event. Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition. 3, 89-94.
Fitzgerald, R., Price, H. L., & Connolly, D. A. (2012). Anxious and nonanxious children's face identification. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 26, 585-593.
Future courses may be subject to change.