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Peterson, L. R., & Peterson, M. J. (1959). Short-Term Retention of Individual Verbal Items. Journal of Experimental Psychology, 58, 193-198.
https://doi.org/10.1037/h0049234

has been cited by the following article:

  • TITLE: “Fear” Is a Book of Fiction Mixed with Real Events

    AUTHORS: Freddy A. Paniagua

    KEYWORDS: Recall, Dialogues, Fear, Memory, Sources, White House

    JOURNAL NAME: Open Journal of Political Science, Vol.9 No.1, December 29, 2018

    ABSTRACT: Several book reviews were published prior to the publication of “Fear: Trump in the White House” on September 11, 2018, with emphasis on “terrifying scenes” (e.g., John F, Kelly reportedly said that Trump is an “idiot”). These reviews, however, did not discuss two major problems in “Fear,” namely, the contexts (i.e., environments, locations, settings, etc.) in which dialogues in “Fear” occurred and the probability that Woodward’s “sources” were present in such contexts, as well as the probability that such “sources” remembered and then reported verbatim extensive dialogues between two or more individuals in “Fear,” because of the limited capacity of the human short-term memory. This commentary suggests that Woodward did not “fabricate” the contents of “Fear,” as claimed by some in the White House, but argues that Woodward honestly believed what his “sources” reported to him without questioning such “sources” regarding the two major problems in “Fear.”