Latest News

Death row confessions and the last meal test of innocence

Social circumstance often gives meals meaning, so it is logical that the last meals of those on death row may signify something beyond taste preference. While there are many factors that could contribute to last meal selection, this study is the first to provide evidence of a link between food selection and self-perceived guilt or innocence. These findings may be useful to the legal community in further assessing the innocence and perceived innocence of those who have received the death penalty in the past.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Nursery places for three-year-olds: introduction of free entitlement did not deliver long-term benefits for children?s development, new research finds

  • Boosting use of multi-sensory environments in dementia care

  • Clot dissolver tpa's tardy twin could aid in stroke recovery

  • Exposure therapy appears helpful in treating patients with prolonged grief

  • Omega 3 can help children with ADD, experts say

  • Music therapy reduces depression in children, adolescents

  • Teens whose parents exert more psychological control have trouble with closeness, independence

  • Two days later: Adolescents' conflicts with family spill over to school, vice versa

  • If you're over 60, drink up: Alcohol associated with better memory

  • A new tune: There is intonation in sign language too

  •