Monday 4th February
08:30 – 09:45 Registration & Coffee
10:00 Welcome Talk (Dr. Jennifer Beaudry & Dr. Rebecca Willén)
10:30 Morning Tea
11:00 Invited Talk: Prof. Pekka Santtila
13:15 Workshop: Preregistration in Theory (Dr. Tobias Heycke)
14:30 Paper Session A
15:30 Afternoon Tea
16:00 Paper Session B
17:00 Drinks at IGDORE
18:30 Conference Dinner at Titi Batu
Tuesday 5th February
08:30 – 09:15 Registration & Coffee
09:30 Invited Talk: Dr. Jason Chin
10:30 Morning Tea and Posters
11:00 Paper Session C
13:15 Workshop: Preregistration in Practice (Dr. Tobias Heycke)
14:15 Paper Session D
15:30 Lightning Talks
15:55 Roundtable Discussion: Retroactive Disclosure Statements in Investigative Psychology (Dr. Rebecca Willén; Moderator: Dr. Jennifer Beaudry)
16:45 – 17:05 Pre-booked transportation from IGDORE to the cinema
17:30 Public Screening of Paywall: The Business of Scholarship (with Dr. Jason Schmitt). Location: Cinema Paradiso. The cinema serves dinner and drinks throughout the screening.
18:55 Closing Session (Dr. Jennifer Beaudry & Dr. Rebecca Willén). Location: Cinema Paradiso; directly after the screening and Q&A.
Open Science Meeting Bali 2019 (OSM 2019) – a multi-disciplinary meeting on reproducible science and open scientific practices. Participants are encouraged to join both OPLS 2019 and OSM 2019.
Prof. Pekka Santtila
Prof. Santtila will give a talk on the use of new technology, such as interview avatars and virtual reality, in forensic psychology research. (Title yet to be announced.)
From the NYU Shanghai website:
Professor Santtila is Professor of Psychology, NYU Shanghai; Global Network Professor, NYU. Previously, he was Professor of Applied Psychology and Dean of the Faculty of Arts, Psychology and Theology at the Åbo Akademi University in Finland. His research is focused on legal and forensic psychology with a particular interest in investigative issues and forensic sexology. His current research projects focus on improving the quality of forensic interviews with children and establishing the maximum distance and minimum lighting conditions during a crime event that allow a later correct identification by a witness. He is also interested in the effects of abuse experiences and how decisions are made in abuse investigations. Finally, he has done work on behavior genetics and is involved in a research project where the behavioral effects of intragenomic conflict are investigated. Professor Santtila has provided investigative advice to the police, acted as an expert witness in numerous legal cases and consulted child sexual abuse investigations. He is a licensed psychologist and specialist in legal psychology (Finland).
Dr. Jason Chin
Dr. Chin will give a talk on the importance of open science in the area of psychology and law. Title: Open science in the courtroom (and its role in criminal justice).
Personal website: Jason M. Chin
With a PhD in Social Psychology from University of British Colombia, Canada, and a JD (Juris Doctor) from University of Toronto, Canada, Dr. Chin provides a quite unique perspective to the area of Psychology and Law. He is currently a lecturer in law at the TC Beirne School of Law, and also a lecturer in psychology, at University of Queensland, Australia. His research is primarily within biases and evidence assessment. Dr. Chin is committed to open scientific practices, and has published a couple of papers on the importance of open science in forensic psychology:
Chin, J. M. (2014). Psychological Science’s Replicability Crisis and What It Means for Science in the Courtroom. Psychology, Public Policy, and Law, 20, 225-238.
Chin, J. M. (2016). What irreproducible results mean for the law of scientific evidence. The Advocates’ Journal, 35, 17-20.
Chin, J. M., Growns, B., & Mellor, D. T. (2018). Why open science matters to factfinding in courts. Manuscript.