As a researcher I am interested in potentially detrimental and beneficial interviewing techniques and their underlying cognitive and social mechanisms to improve the quality and quantity of witness and victim recall. I am further interested in examining real-world investigators’ perceptions, experiences and behaviors in a variety of settings including vulnerable witness and victim interviewing and forensic expertise. I have been an invited speaker on numerous occasions including the International Association of Forensic Toxicologists, the International Association of Chiefs of Police, the Major Cities Chiefs of Police Association, the Arizona Forensic Science Academy, the International Forensic Research Institute, the Miami-Dade Forensic Services Bureau, the Dade-County and Allegheny County Public Defender’s Office, the Texas Criminal Defense Attorneys Association, the Research Unit for Criminal, Legal and Investigative Psychology at the University of Gothenburg in Sweden, the international Zoom Psychology and Law Symposium, Wake Forest Law School’s Innocence and Justice Clinic, and Wofford College. I have published over 50 peer-reviewed articles and chapters and have (co) authored over 100 presentations at national and international conferences. I am a member of the Human Factors and the Human Forensic Biology Committee of the Organization of Scientific Advisory Committees (OSAC), have worked with several law enforcement agencies on research and investigative interviewing training and I have consulted in various legal cases. Our I-LAB involves a variety of undergraduate and graduate projects in the area of witness memory, investigative interviewing and forensic expertise. Our research has been funded by the National Institute of Justice, the National Science Foundation, the Swedish Research Council and The Swedish Foundation for Humanities and Social Science.