PhD Student, Lancaster University
Christina completed a BA in psychology and sociology at Clemson University. She holds a graduate certificate in intelligence analysis from the University of Maryland and an MSc in forensic psychology from Maastricht University. Her PhD research focuses on how contextual differences and interviewer feedback affect self-disclosure in security vetting interviews.
Christina is a postdoctoral researcher at Tilburg University’s law faculty, and her current research focuses on identity formation, maintenance, and digital trust relationships. She maintains an interest in forensic and clinical psychology, ethics, and international security.
She is supervised by Professor Paul Taylor (Lancaster) and Professor Kirk Luther (Carleton).
Winters, C. L., Giromini, L., Crawford, T. J., Ales, F., Viglione, D. J., & Warmelink, L. A British validation of the Inventory of Problems-29 (IOP-29): Investigating feigned schizophrenia and random responding, submitted to Journal of Psychiatry, Psychology and Law
Ales, F., Giromini, L., Warmelink, L., Polden, M., Wilcockson, T., Kelly, C., Winters, C., Zennaro, A., & Crawford, T. On the use of eye tracking measures in Symptom Validity Assessment, submitted to The Clinical Neuropsychologist
Di Girolamo, M., Giromini, L., Winters, C. L., Serie, C. M. B., & de Ruiter, C. (2019). The Questionnaire of Cognitive and Affective Empathy: A comparison between paper-and-pencil versus online formats in Italian samples. Journal of Personality Assessment, 101, 2, 159-170. http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/00223891.2017.1389745
Massar, K., Winters, C. L., Lenz, S., & Jonason, P. K. (2017). Green-eyed snakes: The associations between psychopathy, jealousy, and jealousy induction. Personality and Individual Differences, 115, 1, 164-168. http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.paid.2016.01.055