Revolutionizing crime-solving with AI: How ChatGPT-4 can unlock critical evidence in unsolved cases
Artificial intelligence (AI) has significantly advanced in various fields, including health care, finance, and education. One of the most promising areas for AI application is criminology, which has the potential to transform how criminal investigations are conducted. The groundbreaking capabilities of ChatGPT-4 have the potential to revolutionize criminology by aiding forensic science, crime scene analysis, Read more… Revolutionizing crime-solving with AI: How ChatGPT-4 can unlock critical evidence in unsolved cases originally appeared in KevinMD.com. (Source: Kevin, M.D. - Medical Weblog)
Source: Kevin, M.D. - Medical Weblog - April 27, 2023 Category: General Medicine Authors: Harvey Castro, MD, MBA Tags: Tech Health IT Source Type: blogs
Just for Kids? How the Youth Decarceration Discourse Endorses Adult Incarceration
This article lays bare three interrelated and previously overlooked pitfalls of calls to reduce or abolish youth... (Source: HealthLawProf Blog)
Source: HealthLawProf Blog - January 28, 2023 Category: Medical Law Authors: Katharine Van Tassel Source Type: blogs
My two cents
The ubiquitous topics of discussion everywhere and always in the moment are the University of Idaho murders and George Santos. What could I possibly say that ' s somehow an original contribution and relevant to the (admittedly blurry) focus of this blog? Let ' s see what I can come up with.Sure, the U of I murders got the OJ treatment in the corporate media partly because the victims were white, young, good looking, and at least modestly privileged as full-time college students. Reporters and editors could identify with them as their younger selves and also their own children. But in fairness, the mystery -- the horrific a...
Source: Stayin' Alive - January 2, 2023 Category: American Health Source Type: blogs
Commentators and Journalists Weigh In On Digital Health And Related Privacy, Safety, Social Media And Security Matters. Lots Of Interesting Perspectives - October 11, 2022.
-----This weekly blog is to explore the news around the larger issues around Digital Health, data security, data privacy, AI / ML. technology, social media and any related matters.I will also try to highlightADHA Propagandawhen I come upon it.Just so we keep count, the latest Notes from the ADHA Board were dated 6 December, 2018 and we have seen none since! It ’s pretty sad!Note: Appearance here is not to suggest I see any credibility or value in what follows. I will leave it to the reader to decide what is worthwhile and what is not! The point is to let people know what is being said / published that I have come upon, a...
Source: Australian Health Information Technology - October 11, 2022 Category: Information Technology Authors: Dr David G More MB PhD Source Type: blogs
After A Couple Of Weeks It Is Clear That The “Optus Hack” Was A Symptom Of A Larger Problem!
As time passes we are starting to see more considered comments on the issue.Here for example:Optus data breach reveals ad hoc and immature response systemThe near 10 million Optus customers at the centre of the identity credential scandal were essentially left to fend for themselves.Tom BurtonGovernment editorOct 2, 2022 – 2.39pmRevelations that nearly 10 million Australians have had key identity credentials potentially breached finally provided the shock needed to modernise the country ’s antiquated data management, security and privacy systems.For years, under intense lobbying from financial, payment, telco, media an...
Source: Australian Health Information Technology - October 9, 2022 Category: Information Technology Authors: Dr David G More MB PhD Source Type: blogs
Prison Medical Deaths and Qualified Immunity
Andrea C. Armstrong (Loyola University), Prison Medical Deaths and Qualified Immunity, 112 J. Crim. L. Criminology 79 (2022): The defense of qualified immunity for claims seeking monetary damages for constitutionally inadequate medical care for people who are incarcerated is misguided.... (Source: HealthLawProf Blog)
Source: HealthLawProf Blog - February 23, 2022 Category: Medical Law Authors: Katharine Van Tassel Source Type: blogs
American Law Enforcement Responses to COVID-19
Matthew B. Kugler (Northwestern University), Mariana Oliver (Northwestern University), Jonathan Chu (Stanford University), Nathan Lee (Rochester Institute of Technology), American Law Enforcement Responses to COVID-19, J. Crim. L.& Criminology Online (2021, Forthcoming): During the spring and summer of 2020,... (Source: HealthLawProf Blog)
Source: HealthLawProf Blog - November 2, 2020 Category: Medical Law Authors: Katharine Van Tassel Source Type: blogs
Memories Can Be Distorted – But Not in the Way That You Think
After the recent hearings regarding Judge Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court, the recollection of Dr. Christine Blasey Ford came into question. One conservative pundit, Ben Shapiro, suggested that because we had “two believable testimonies and no corroborating evidence,” we should basically dismiss Blasey Ford’s accusation. But in a disjointed opinion piece published on Newsweek.com, Shapiro confuses the science of memory, and what it tells us about how the brain forms, keeps, or distorts memories. Let’s walk through his claims and what science actually says about memory. Ben S...
Source: World of Psychology - October 1, 2018 Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: John M. Grohol, Psy.D. Tags: Brain and Behavior General Minding the Media Psychology Research Violence and Aggression Ben Shapiro Brett Kavanaugh False Memories Sexual Assault Source Type: blogs
The Conversation - What A myHR Breach Might Look Like.
This appeared this morning. What could a My Health Record data breach look like? July 24, 2018 4.38pm AEST AuthorCassandra Cross Senior Lecturer in Criminology, Queensland University of Technology Last week marked the start of a three-month period in which Australians can opt out of the My Health Record scheme before having an automatically generated electronic health record. Some Australians have already opted out of the program, including Liberal MP Tim Wilson and former Queensland LNP premier Campbell Newman, who argue it should be an opt-in scheme. But much of the concern about My Health Records centres...
Source: Australian Health Information Technology - July 24, 2018 Category: Information Technology Authors: Dr David G More MB PhD Source Type: blogs
What We Can Learn From the Stanford Prison ‘ Experiment ’
The Stanford Prison ‘Experiment’ is not so much an actual scientific experiment as it is a great piece of fiction, a piece of improvisational drama created by a budding psychologist at the time, Philip Zimbardo. So please, let’s stop calling it an “experiment” and let’s stop teaching it in psychology classes. It’s astounding how many people still believe the experiment to be a credible piece of research based on an objective set of hypotheses and scientific methodologies. As we’ve learned over the past decade, as more evidence has become available — and after another se...
Source: World of Psychology - July 13, 2018 Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: John M. Grohol, Psy.D. Tags: Ethics & Morality General Psychology Research Violence and Aggression fake science Prison Experiment Stanford Prison Experiment Zimbardo Source Type: blogs
Are Mass Shootings Becoming More Frequent?
Terrible mass shootings like the one at a Parkland, Florida high school are so shocking that it is easy to get the impression that mass shootings are increasingly common. The number of deaths from mass shootings has been unusually high since 2007, because of five horrific incidents – Las Vegas (58), the Orlando nightclub (49), Virginia Tech (32), Sandy Hook (27), and the Texas First Baptist Church (26). Statisticians would never try to fabricate a trend from su ch a small sample, even though the untrained eye may want to.Last November, however, aWall Street Journal essay byAri Schulman claimed,It isn ’t your imagin...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - February 15, 2018 Category: American Health Authors: Alan Reynolds Source Type: blogs
Intellectual Disability and the Death Penalty: Current Issues and Controversies: Marc J. Tass é Ph.D., John H. Blume JD MAR: 9781440840142: Amazon.com: Books
Providing key information for students or professionals in the fields of criminology, education, psychology, law, and law enforcement, this book documents the legal and clinical aspects of the issues related to intellectual disability and the death penalty.• Provides a comprehensive review of the legal and clinical aspects of the death penalty and intellectual disability• Offers a detailed discussion of the Supreme court decision in Atkins v. Virginia as well as a review of court decisions since that 2002 ruling• Details the diagnostic issues related to determination of intellectual disability, such as the ...
Source: Intelligent Insights on Intelligence Theories and Tests (aka IQ's Corner) - November 14, 2017 Category: Neuroscience Source Type: blogs
Online purchase patterns show left-wingers and right-wingers read very different science books
The partisan consumption of science may contribute to opposing views on important issues By Alex Fradera With political tribalism a feature of our times, perhaps science could act as a unifying force. While faith in politicians and journalists is in the doldrums, surveys in countries like Britain, Canada and the US suggest scientists are among the most respected professions, and citizens are appreciative of the contribution science makes to their lives. As the authors of a recent article in Nature Human Behaviour note, it seems that “we may disagree on emotionally charged social issues, but at least we can agree on scie...
Source: BPS RESEARCH DIGEST - June 6, 2017 Category: Psychiatry & Psychology Authors: BPS Research Digest Tags: Political Source Type: blogs
GAO Weighs In On " Countering Violent Extremism "
We examined news coverage from LexisNexis Academic and CNN.com for all terrorist attacks in the United States between 2011 and 2015. Controlling for target type, fatalities, and being arrested, attacks by Muslim perpetrators received, on average, 449% more coverage than other attacks. Given the disproportionate quantity of news coverage for these attacks, it is no wonder that people are afraid of the Muslim terrorist. More representative media coverage could help to bring public perception of terrorism in line with reality.That incident-media reporting disconnect is matched by another: the notion that Arab/Muslim-Americans...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - April 13, 2017 Category: American Health Authors: Patrick G. Eddington Source Type: blogs
Deep Racial Divide in Perceptions of Police and Reported Experiences, No Group Is Anti-Cop
In the wake of themistrial of police officer Michael Slager accused of shooting and killing unarmed Walter Scott as he ran away,a new Cato Institute/YouGov survey of public attitudes toward the police finds a 38-point gap between white and black Americans ’ perception that police are too quick to resort to deadly force.Nearly three-fourths (73%) of African Americans and 54% of Hispanics believe the police are “too quick to use deadly force,” compared to 35% of white Americans. Instead, 65% of white Americans believe police resort to lethal force “only when necessary.” When it comes to police tactics overall, bla...
Source: Cato-at-liberty - December 15, 2016 Category: American Health Authors: Emily Ekins Source Type: blogs