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Advanced Search Results For "human rights"

71 - 80 of 258 results for
 "human rights"
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Self-selection factors in the participation of mental health professionals in competency for execution evaluations.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): Law and human behavior [Law Hum Behav] 1991 Jun; Vol. 15 (3), pp. 287-303.

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The readiness of health profession students to comply with a hypothetical program of forced migration of a minority population.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): The American journal of orthopsychiatry [Am J Orthopsychiatry] 1990 Oct; Vol. 60 (4), pp. 486-95.

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Abstract: The readiness of Jewish Israeli medical, psychology, and social work students to cooperate in a hypothetical government program involving expulsion of Arabs from Israel was explored via research scenarios that pointedly used terms reminiscent of Holoca...

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Deinstitutionalization and women. Assessing the consequences of public policy.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): The American psychologist [Am Psychol] 1984 Oct; Vol. 39 (10), pp. 1171-7.

Authors:
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Asserting scientific authority. Cognitive development and adolescent legal rights.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): The American psychologist [Am Psychol] 1989 Jun; Vol. 44 (6), pp. 895-902.

Abstract: The APA uses amicus briefs to communicate scientific knowledge to the legal system. There can be tension, however, between promoting the social good through law and the disinterested reporting of scientific data. This article examines this conflict by ...

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The detrimental impact of alcohol intoxication on facets of Miranda comprehension.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): Law and human behavior [Law Hum Behav] 2022 Aug; Vol. 46 (4), pp. 264-276.

Abstract: Objective: Law enforcement officers often encounter alcohol-intoxicated suspects, suggesting that many suspects are presented with the challenge of grasping the meaning and significance of their Miranda rights while intoxicated. Such comprehension is c...

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From pain to power: An exploration of activism, the #Metoo movement, and healing from sexual assault trauma.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): Journal of counseling psychology [J Couns Psychol] 2020 Nov; Vol. 67 (6), pp. 653-668. Date of Electronic Publication: 2020 Mar 26.

Abstract: In this qualitative study, we explored the role that social activism and #MeToo and other large scale antiviolence activist movements may play in sexual assault survivors' healing process and how they navigate and make sense of their sexual assault exp...

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Women attaining decent work: The important role of workplace climate in Psychology of Working Theory.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): Journal of counseling psychology [J Couns Psychol] 2020 Mar; Vol. 67 (2), pp. 251-264.

Abstract: Grounded in Psychology of Working Theory (PWT), the current study investigated predictors of decent work among a sample of employed women (N = 528). A structural equation model was examined finding that women's experiences of marginalization, work voli...

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Reassessing the relationship between procedural justice and police legitimacy.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): Law and human behavior [Law Hum Behav] 2020 Oct; Vol. 44 (5), pp. 377-393.

Abstract: Objective: A large body of cross-sectional research has identified a positive relationship between perceptions of police procedural justice and legitimacy. Following Tyler's theoretical framework, studies have often interpreted the observed relationshi...

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Voting rights for persons with serious mental illnesses in the U.S.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): Psychiatric rehabilitation journal [Psychiatr Rehabil J] 2019 Jun; Vol. 42 (2), pp. 197-200. Date of Electronic Publication: 2019 Mar 14.

Abstract: Objective: Voting is a fundamental right in democratic societies. Despite this fact, persons with serious mental illnesses (SMIs) frequently encounter barriers to exercising this right. The purposes of this Brief Report are to emphasize the importance ...

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Knowingly but naively: The overpowering influence of innocence on interrogation rights decision-making.

Publication Type: Academic Journal

Source(s): Law and human behavior [Law Hum Behav] 2018 Feb; Vol. 42 (1), pp. 26-36. Date of Electronic Publication: 2017 Oct 09.

Abstract: Most suspects waive the guaranteed protections that interrogation rights afford them against police intimidation. One factor thought to motivate suspects' inclination to waive their rights stems from the acquiescence bias whereby suspects mindlessly co...

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