Department of Psychology

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Our Department

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Contact Us

Main Campus

Mail Stop #948 
2801 West Bancroft Street
University of Toledo
Toledo, Ohio 43606-3390
Phone: 419.530.2717
Fax: 419.530.8479

Kamala London Newton

Picture of Kamala London Newton

PhD, University of Wyoming, 2001
Postdoctoral fellowship, Johns Hopkins Medical School, 2001-2005
Professor and Associate Chair, Director of Undergraduate Studies

Office: UH 1880B
Phone: 419-530-2352
Fax: (419) 530-8479
Email: kamala.london@utoledo.edu

Mailing Address:
Department of Psychology
University of Toledo
2801 West Bancroft St.
Toledo, Ohio 43606-3390

Dr. London will not be accepting students for the Fall of 2018.

Please click here for Dr. London's CV.
Please click here for lab webpage.

Research Interests

  • forensic developmental psychology
  • autobiographical memory and suggestibility in children
  • disclosure of child maltreatment (including human trafficking)
  • statistics

Selected Publications

Lawson, M., & London, K. (2017). Children’s memory for conversations after a one-year delay. Journal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition.

London, K., Hall, A., & Lytle, N. (2017). Does it help, hurt, or something else: The effect of an “or something else” option on children’s performance on forced-choice questions. Psychology, Public Policy, & the Law, 23, 281-289

McGuire, K. & London, K. (2017). Common beliefs about child sexual abuse and disclosure:  A college sample.  Journal of Child Sexual Abuse, 26, 175-194.

Lawson, M., & London, K. (2015). Tell me everything you discussed:  Children’s memory for dyadic conversations after    a 1-week or a 3-week delay. Behavioral Sciences and the Law, 33, 429-445.

McGuire, K., London, K., & Wright, D.B. (2015). Developmental trends in false memory across adolescence and young adulthood: A comparison of DRM and Memory Conformity Paradigms. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 29, 334-344.  

Lytle, N., London, K., & Bruck, M. (2015). Young children’s ability to use two-dimensional and three-dimensional symbols to show placements of body touches and hidden objects. Journal of Child Experimental Psychology, 134, 30-42. 

Last Updated: 11/16/17