5 found
Roger Koppl [6]Roger Glenn Koppl [1]Roger G. Koppl [1]
  1.  93
    Roger Koppl & Mie Augier (2011). Alfred Schutz Interview on Economics and Politics. Schutzian Research 3:15-24.
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    Roger Koppl & Meghan Sacks (2013). The Criminal Justice System Creates Incentives for False Convictions. Criminal Justice Ethics 32 (2):126-162.
    The American criminal justice system creates incentives for false conviction. For example, many public crime labs are funded in part per conviction. We show that the number of false convictions per year in the American criminal justice system should be considered ?high.? We examine the incentives of police, forensic scientists, prosecutors, and public defenders in the U.S. Police, prosecutors, and forensic scientists often have an incentive to garner convictions with little incentive to convict the right person. These incentives create what (...)
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    Roger Koppl (2005). Epistemic Systems. Episteme 2 (2):91-106.
    Epistemic systems are social processes generating judgments of truth and falsity. I outline a mathematical theory of epistemic systems that applies widely. Areas of application include pure science, torture, police forensics, espionage, auditing, clinical medical testing, democratic procedure, and the market economy. I examine torture and police forensics in relative detail. This paper is an exercise in comparative institutional epistemics, which considers how the institutions of an epistemic system influence its performance as measured by such things as error rates and (...)
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    Roger G. Koppl, Robert Kurzban & Lawrence Kobilinsky (2008). Epistemics for Forensics. Episteme 5 (2):141-159.
    Forensic science error rates are needlessly high. Applying the perspective of veritistic social epistemology to forensic science could produce new institutional designs that would lower forensic error rates. We make such an application through experiments in the laboratory with human subjects. Redundancy is the key to error prevention, discovery, and elimination. In the “monopoly epistemics” characterizing forensics today, one privileged actor is asked to identify the truth. In “democratic epistemics,” several independent parties are asked. In an experiment contrasting them, democratic (...)
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  5. Mie Augier & Roger Koppl (2011). Introduction to the Schutz Interview. Schutzian Research. A Yearbook of Lifeworldly Phenomenology and Qualitative Social Science:15-24.
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