Ron Wright, J.D.

Professor of Law · Wake Forest University

Wright is a former trial attorney with the U.S. Department of Justice who empirically researches prosecutors and criminal procedure.

Empirical Research Presecution Evidence Jury Selection White-Collar Criminal Cases

Brian Cutler, PhD

Professor, Faculty of Social Science and Humanities · University of Ontario Institute of Technology

One of the world's foremost forensic psychology experts, advancing research in areas of wrongful conviction and eyewitness identification

Eyewitness Memory Interrogation and Confessions Wrongful Conviction False Accusations False Confessions

Kami Chavis, J.D.

Associate Provost for Academic Initiatives · Wake Forest University

Chavis’ experience as an Assistant U.S. Attorney informs her expertise on hate crimes, police accountability, and criminal justice reform.

Racial Profiling Police Killings Law Enforcement Criminal Justice Criminal Law

Gregory Parks, J.D., Ph.D.

Associate Dean of Research, Public Engagement, and Faculty Development · Wake Forest University

Parks is a clinical psychologist and lawyer who researches fraternities as well as the relationship between race, bias, and the law.

Unconscious Bias Social Science Racism Psychology HBCU

Garrett Strosser

Associate Professor of Psychology / Chair of Psychology Department · Southern Utah University

Specializing in empirical social psychology research, stigma against mentally ill, and dark triad traits

Cognitive Psychology Culture and Cognition Dark Triad Traits Ethics Forensic Psychology

Jeff Welty

Associate Professor of Public Law and Government and Director, North Carolina Judicial College · UNC-Chapel Hill

Jeff Welty is the Director of the North Carolina Judicial College and an associate professor in the UNC-Chapel Hill School of Government.

Criminal Law and Procedure Death Penalty Search and Seizure Evidence Digital Evidence

Christopher Smith

Professor of Criminal Justice · Michigan State University

U.S. Supreme Court scholar whose specific interests include judicial policymaking, constitutional rights and prisoners' rights

Prisoners' Rights US Supreme Court Constitutional Rights

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