Determining the setting and manner in which a child is interviewed goes a long way toward fostering a successful interview. Martha Finnegan, a Child Interview Specialist with the Federal Bureau of Investigation who has hundreds of child interviews under her belt, recommends using child advocacy centers, when available, for interviews. Otherwise, unless the crime was alleged to have taken place there, the child's home tends to be the most comfortable setting for pre-schoolers and school-age children. Pre-adolescents and adolescents may prefer a different secure setting. In any event, the setting should be devoid of any unnecessary distractions such as toys or television sets.
The secure and easy all-access connection to your content.
Bookmarked content can then be accessed anytime on all of your logged in devices!