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The Neuroscience of Decision-Making (Open to the Public)
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The Neuroscience of Decision-Making in the Justice System FREE and Open to the Public REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED Lawyers please attend the morning session March 14, 2018 1:00 p.m. – 4:30 p.m. (CDT) Bismarck State College NECE Bavendick Stateroom #415 1200 Schafer Street

3/14/2018
When: Wednesday, March 14, 2018
1:00 PM
Where: Bismarck State College, NECE Bavendick Stateroom #415
1200 Schafer Street
Bismarck, North Dakota  58501
United States
Contact: SBAND
701-255-1404


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The Neuroscience of Decision-Making in the Justice System

FREE and Open to the Public

REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED

Lawyers please attend the morning session

 
March 14, 2018

1:00 p.m. – 4:30 p.m. (CDT)

Bismarck State College

NECE Bavendick Stateroom #415

1200 Schafer Street

VIEW BROCHURE

"The Neuroscience of Decision-Making in the Justice System"

Did you know that scientists have scanned people’s brains as they make decisions to see what motivates us, scares us and fools us?  How can we use these studies to help us make accurate, effective and efficient decisions even under extreme pressure and to act fairly in our changing society? In this highly interactive course, participants will explore emerging research in neuroscience and how it affects decision-making. Brain imaging studies will be used to explain how decisions are made in the justice system. The course will explore how reactions in our brains affect our assessments of threat, intelligence, veracity, and competence. The course will identify ways to increase fairness guided by science.

Kimberly Papillon, Esq.

Kimberly Papillon is a nationally recognized expert on the subject of decision-making in law, education, business and medicine. She has served as a member of the faculty at the National Judicial College since 2005. She has delivered over 400 lectures nationally and internationally on the implications of neuroscience, psychology and implicit association in the analysis of decision-making. She has lectured to medical students and medical school faculty, as well as physicians nationwide and in Australia on the neuroscience of decision-making in differential diagnosis and treatment. She has lectured to corporations including to Google, Clorox and Kaiser Permanente.

 

She has provided presentations to the judges of the High Court of New Zealand, the Supreme Court of Victoria, Australia, the Caribbean Association of Judicial Officers, the U.S. National Council of Chief Judges of the State Courts of Appeal, the United States Courts for the Ninth Circuit and the Tenth Circuit, and numerous other federal courts.  She has delivered lectures to the United States Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), the United States Department of Justice, the United States Department of Education, and to judges in over 20 states including North Dakota, New York, Utah, California, Texas, Idaho, Illinois, Louisiana, Arkansas, Massachusetts, Indiana, Tennessee, Nebraska, Arizona, and Alaska. 

 

Kimberly has a BA degree from U.C. Berkeley and a JD degree from Columbia University School of Law.  


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