Dr. Judith Peth

Curriculum Vitae

2016 - present Research psychologist, Clinical Neuropsychology Working Group, Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy,
University Medical Center Hamburg-Eppendorf, Germany
2015 - present Postgraduate professional training in cognitive behavioral therapy, Hamburg, Germany
2014 - 2016 Research psychologist at the Department of Systems Neuroscience,
University Medical Center Hamburg-Eppendorf, Germany
2014 - 2015 Visiting researcher, Department of Psychology,
Stanford University, California, United States
2012 - 2014 Ph.D. dissertation on the influence of emotional arousal on memory encoding and recognition during the concealed information test, Department of Systems Neuroscience,
University Medical Center Hamburg-Eppendorf, Germany
2010 - 2014 Research psychologist, Department of Systems Neuroscience, University Medical Center Hamburg-Eppendorf, Germany
2010 Diploma in psychology, Humboldt University of Berlin, Germany
2008 - 2010 Student research assistant, Clinic for Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, Charité Berlin, Germany
2007 - 2010 Student research assistant, Institute for Educational Quality Improvement, Humboldt University of Berlin, Germany
2005 - 2006 Student research assistant, Max Planck Institute for Human Development, Berlin, Germany
2004 - 2010 Studies in psychology, Humboldt University of Berlin,
Germany

Research interests

  • psychotherapy research
  • metacognitive training for depression (D-MKT)
  • suicidality treatment
  • deception detection
  • social attention

Selected independent research funding

2014 - 2015 Grant from the German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD) for a 5-month stay at the Department of Psychology, Stanford University, California, United States
2009 Travel grant from the German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD) to the annual Society for Neuroscience meeting in New Orleans, Louisiana, United States

Selected Publications

Peth, J., Suchotzki, K., & Gamer, M. (2016). Influence of countermeasures on the validity of the Concealed Information Test. Psychophysiology, 53, 1429-1440.

Peth, J., Sommer-Blöchl, T., Hebart, M.-N., Büchel, C., Vossel, G., & Gamer, M. (2015). Memory detection using fMRI—Does the context matter?. NeuroImage, 114, 164-174.

Suchotzki, K., Verschuere, B., Peth, J., Crombez, G., & Gamer, M. (2014). Manipulating item proportion and deception reveals crucial dissociation between behavioral, autonomic and neural indices of concealed information. Human Brain Mapping, 36, 427-439.

Schneider, S., Peters, J., Peth, J., & Büchel, C. (2014). Parental inconsistency, impulsive choice and neural value representations in healthy adolescents. Translational Psychiatry, 4, e382.

Peth, J., Kim, J. S. C., & Gamer, M. (2013). Fixations and eye-blinks allow for detecting concealed crime related memories. International Journal of Psychophysiology, 88, 96-103.

Peth,  J., & Gamer, M. (2013). Aktuelle Forschung zur Validität des Tatwissentests: Der Einfluss von Emotionen. [Current research on the validity of the Concealed Information Test: The influence of emotions.]Praxis der Rechtspsychologie, 23, 151-165.

Peth, J., Regen, F., Bajbouj, M., Heuser, I., Anghelescu, I., & Hornung, O. P. (2012). The influence of daytime napping versus controlled activity on the subjective well-being of patients with major depression. Psychiatry Research, 200, 368-373.

Peth, J., Vossel, G., & Gamer, M. (2012). Emotional arousal modulates the encoding of crime-related details and corresponding physiological responses in the Concealed Information Test. Psychophysiology, 49, 381–390.