Blair, J. P. (2005). A test of the unusual false confession perspective using cases of proven false confessions. Criminal Law Bulletin, 41, 127-144.
Bond, C. F. & DePaulo, B. M. (2006). Accuracy of deception judgments. Personality & Social Psychology Review, 10, 214-234.
Drizin, S. A. & Leo, R. A. (2004). The problem of false confessions in the post-DNA world. North Carolina Law Review, 82, 891-1008.
Gubi-Kelm, S., Grolig, T., Strobel, B., Ohlig, S., & Schmidt, A. F. (2020). When do false accusations lead to false confessions? Preliminary evidence for a potentially overlooked alternative explanation. Journal of Forensic Psychology Research and Practice. Online first publication.
Gudjonsson, G. H. (2003). The psychology of interrogations and confessions. Chichester: Wiley.
Gudjonsson, G. H., Sigurdsson, J. F., Asgeirsdottir, B. B., & Sigfusdottir, I. D. (2006). Custodial interrogation, false confession, and individual differences: A national study among Icelandic youth. Personality and Individual Differences, 41, 49-59.
Gudjonsson, G. H., Sigurdsson, J. F., Sigfusdottir, I. D., & Young, S. (2012). False confessions to police and their relationship with conduct disorder, ADHD, and life adversity. Personality and Individual Differences, 52, 696-701.
Harrison, Y. & Horne, J. A. (2000). The impact of sleep deprivation on decision making: A review. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied, 6, 236-249.
Hasel, L. E. & Kassin, S. M. (2009). On the presumption of evidentiary independence: Can confessions corrupt eyewitness identifications? Psychological Science, 20, 122-126.
Howard, S. (2019). Exonerees in Black and White: The influence of race on perceptions of those who falsely confessed to a crime. Psychology, Crime, and Law, 25, 911-924.
Kamisar, Y. (1980). Police interrogation and confessions: Essays in law and policy. Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press.
Kassin, S. M. & Neumann, K. (1997). On the power of confession evidence: An experimental test of the “fundamental difference” hypothesis. Law and Human Behavior, 21, 469-484.
Kassin, S. M., Drizin, S. A., Grisso, T., Gudjonsson, G. H., Leo, R. A., & Redlich, A. D. (2010). Police-induced confessions: Risk factors and recommendations. Law and Human Behavior, 34, 3-38.
Kassin, S. M., Redlich, A. D., Alceste, F., & Luke, T. (2018). On the “general acceptance” of confessions research: Opinions of the scientific community. American Psychologist, 73, 63-80.
Lassiter, G. D. & Geers, A. L. (2002). Videotaped interrogations and confessions: A simple change in camera perspective alters verdicts in simulated trials. Journal of Applied Psychology, 87, 867-874.
Meissner, C. A. & Kassin, S. M. (2002). “He’s guilty!”: Investigator bias in judgments of truth and deception. Law and Human Behavior, 26, 469-480.
Norris, R. J. & Redlich, A. D. (2012). At-risk populations under investigation and at trial. In B. L. Cutler (Ed.), Conviction of the innocent: Lessons from psychological research. Washington, D.C.: American Psychological Association Press.
Norris, R. J. & Redlich, A. D. (2014). Seeking justice, compromising truth? Criminal admissions and the prisoner’s dilemma. Albany Law Review, 77, 1005-1038.
Oberlander, L. B. & Goldstein, N. E. (2001). A review and update on the practice of evaluating Miranda comprehension. Behavioral Sciences and the Law, 19, 453-471.
Ofshe, R. J. & Leo, R. A. (1997). The social psychology of police interrogation: The theory and classification of true and false confessions. Studies in Law, Politics, and Society, 16, 189-251.
Redlich, A. D. (2010). False confessions and false guilty pleas: Similarities and differences. In G. D. Lassiter & C. Meissner (Eds.), Interrogations and confessions: Current research, practice, and policy (pp. 49-66). Washington, DC: American Psychological Association.
Redlich, A. D., Nirider, L., & Shteynberg, R. (2019). Pragmatic implication in the interrogation room: A comparison of juveniles and adults. Journal of Experimental Criminology. Online first publication.
Redlich, A. D., Quas, J. A., & Ghetti, S. (2008). Perceptions of children during a police interview: Guilt, confessions, and interview fairness. Psychology, Crime, and Law, 14, 201-223.
Russano, M. B., Meissner, C. A., Narchet, F. M., & Kassin, S. M. (2005). Investigating true and false confessions within a novel experimental design. Psychological Science, 16, 481-486.
Scherr, K. C., Normile, C. J., & Putney, H. (2018). Perpetually stigmatized: False confessions prompt underlying mechanisms that motivate negative perceptions of exonerees. Psychology, Public Policy, and Law, 24(3), 341-352.
Scherr, K. C., Normile, C. J., Luna, S., Redlich, A. D., Lawrence, M., & Catlin, M. (2020). False admissions of guilt associated with wrongful convictions undermine people’s perceptions of exonerees. Psychology, Public Policy, and Law, 26, 233–244.
Scherr, K. C., Redlich, A. D., & Kassin, S. M. (2020). Cumulative disadvantage: A psychological framework for understanding how innocence can lead to confession, wrongful conviction, and beyond. Perspectives on Psychological Science, 15, 353-383.
Schneider, S. (2013). When innocent defendants falsely confess: Analyzing the ramifications of entering Alford pleas in the context of the burgeoning Innocence Movement. Journal of Criminal Law & Criminology, 103, 279-308.
Schwartz, M. P. (2003). Comment: Compensating victims of police-fabricated confessions. University of Chicago Law Review, 70, 1119-1139.
Woody, W. D., & Forrest, K. D. (2020). Understanding police interrogation: Confessions and consequences. New York, NY: NYU Press.