Now showing items 1-3 of 3
Can Judges Ignore Inadmissible Information? The Difficulty of Deliberately Disregarding
(University of Pennsylvania Law Review, 2005)
Due process requires courts to make decisions based on the evidence before them without regard to information outside of the record. Skepticism about the ability of jurors to ignore inadmissible information is widespread. ...
Anchoring, Information, Expertise, and Negotiation: New Insights from Meta-Analysis
(Ohio State Journal on Dispute Resolution, 2005)
In this article, we conduct a meta-analysis of studies of simulated negotiations to explore the impact of an initial "anchor," typically an opening demand or offer, on negotiation outcomes. We find that anchoring has a ...
The Futility of Appeal: Disciplinary Insights into the "Affirmance Effect" on the United States Courts of Appeals
(Florida State University Law Review, 2005)
In contrast to the Supreme Court, which typically reverses the cases it hears, the United States Courts of Appeals almost always affirm the cases that they hear. We set out to explore this affirmance effect on the U.S. ...