Melinder, A., & Gilstrap, L. L. (2009) The relationships between child and forensic interviewer behaviours and individual differences in interviews about a medical examination. European Journal of Developmental Psychology, 6(3), 365-395.
Gilstrap, L. L., Laub, C., Zierten, E. A., & Mueller-Johnson, K. (2008). Structured vs. unstructured conversation: The effects of adult suggestion and child consistency on young children’s reports. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 38(7), 1905–1920.
Gilstrap, L. L., & McHenry, M. P. (2006). Using experts to aid jurors in assessing child witness credibility. The Colorado Lawyer, 35(8), p. 65.
Gilstrap, L. L. (2005-2006, fall/Winter). Experts in child abuse cases: Diagnosing abuse, post-diction and the state of the scientific community. The Rap Sheet, 9-11.
Gilstrap, L. L., & Ceci, S. J. (2005). Reconceptualizing children's suggestibility: Bidirectional and temporal properties. Child Development, 76(1), 40-53.
Gilstrap, L. L., Fritz, K.*, Torres, A.*, & Melinder, A. (2005). Child witnesses: Common ground and controversies in the scientific community. William Mitchell Law Review, 32(1), 59-79.
Gilstrap, L. L. (2004). A missing link in suggestibility research: What is known about the behavior of field interviewers in unstructured interviews with young children? Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied, 10, 13-24.
Gilstrap, L. L., & Papierno, P. B. (2004). Is the cart pushing the horse? The effects of child characteristics on children's and adults' interview behaviors. Applied Cognitive Psychology; Special edition: Individual and developmental differences in suggestibility, 18, 1059-1078.
Gilstrap, L. L., & Ceci, S. J. (2001). The difficulties inherent in integrating clinical wisdom and empirical research regarding forensic interviews. Invited review of S. K. Hewitt (1999), Assessing allegations of sexual abuse in preschool children. Contemporary Psychology, 46, 159-162.
Hyman, I. E., Jr., Gilstrap, L. L., Decker, K., & Wilkinson, C. (1998). Manipulating judgments of whether an event is remembered: The role of reality monitoring in false memory acceptance. Applied Cognitive Psychology; Special edition: Autobiographical memories, 12, 371-386.