Chapter 1. Introduction to Causality: Psychological Evidence in Court Gerald Young, Andrew W. Kane, Keith Nicholson.
Causality and Psychological Evidence: Concepts, Terms, Issues.Chapter 2. Causality in Psychology and Law Gerald Young, Andrew W. Kane.
Chapter 3. Causality: Concepts, Issues, and Recommendations Gerald Young.
Chapter 4. Dictionary of Terms Related to Causality, Causation, Law, and PsychologyGerald Young, Ronnie Shore.
Chapter 5. Multicausal Perspectives on Psychological Injury I: PTSD and MTBI Gerald Young.
Chapter 6. Multicausal Perspectives on Psychological Injury II: Chronic PainGerald Young.
Chapter 7. Multicausal Perspectives on Psychological Injury III: ConclusionsGerald Young.
Chapter 8. Pain, Affect, Nonlinear Dynamical Systems and Chronic Pain: Bringing Order to Disorder Gerald Young, C. Richard Chapman.
Chapter 9. Considering Course and Treatment in Rehabilitation: Sequential and Dynamic CausalityDouglas Salmon, Marek Celinski, Gerald Young.
Causality in Court: Psychological Considerations. Andrew W. Kane.
Chapter 10. Basic Concepts in Psychology and Law
Chapter 11. Conducting a Psychological Assessment
Chapter 12. Other Psycho-Legal Issues
Chapter 13. Summary and Conclusions
Malingering in Psychological Injury: TBI, Pain, and PTSD.Keith Nicholson, Michael F. Martelli.
Chapter 14. Malingering: Overview and Basic Concepts
Chapter 15. The Effect of Compensation Status
Chapter 16. Malingering: Traumatic Brain Injury
Chapter 17. Malingering: Chronic Pain
Chapter 18. Malingering: Posttraumatic Stress Disorder and Depression
Chapter 19. Malingering: Summary and Conclusions
Chapter 20. Causation, Psychology, and Law Daniel W. Shuman, Jennifer L. Hardy.
Chapter 21. Conclusions on Causality: Psychological Evidence in Court Gerald Young, Andrew W. Kane, Keith Nicholson.
Sources and Citations
This book offers a welcome expansion on key concepts, terms, and issues in causality. It brings much needed clarity to psychological injury assessments and the legal contexts that employ them.
Focusing on PTSD, traumatic brain injury, and chronic pain (and grounding readers in salient U.S. and Canadian case law), the book sets out a multifactorial causality framework to facilitate admissibility of psychological evidence in court.