Live showups and their influence on a subsequent video line-up
Valentine, Tim, Davis, Josh P., Memon, Amina and Roberts, Andrew (2011) Live showups and their influence on a subsequent video line-up. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 26 (1). pp. 1-23. ISSN 0888-4080 (Print), 1099-0720 (Online) (doi:10.1002/acp.1796)Full text not available from this repository.
A live showup (known as a street identification in the UK) allows the perpetrator to be identified shortly after a street crime. If the suspect disputes the identification, a video line-up often ensues. Four experiments examined the reliability of live showups and their influence on a subsequent video line-up using realistic procedures and conditions. Similar proportions of culprits and innocent suspects were identified from live showups and video line-ups. Both culprits and innocent suspects previously identified were likely to be identified again in a subsequent line-up, with delays from a few minutes to a month. Only a weak effect of clothing bias was observed. There was strong evidence of commitment to a previous identification but no reliable evidence of source monitoring errors. The results suggest that a live showup is not less fair than a line-up, but the use of repeated identification procedures introduces an unfair bias against innocent suspects.
|Additional Information:|| Article first published online: 2 MAY 2011. Issue published online: 18 JAN 2012. Published in Applied Cognitive Psychology, Volume 26, Issue 1, January/February 2012.|
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||street ID, line-up, street identification|
|Subjects:||B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BF Psychology|
|School / Department / Research Groups:||School of Health & Social Care
Faculty of Education & Health > School of Health & Social Care
School of Health & Social Care > Applied Psychology Research Group
Faculty of Education & Health > School of Health & Social Care > Applied Psychology Research Group
School of Health & Social Care > Department of Psychology & Counselling
Faculty of Education & Health > School of Health & Social Care > Department of Psychology & Counselling
|Last Modified:||10 Sep 2014 14:47|
Actions (login required)