- Developmental cognitive neuroscience and cognitive neuroscience of memory and decision making, neural correlates of psychopathy, neural correlates of emotional information processing, pedagogy.
- Ph.D. in Vision Science, Neurophysiology University of Aston, Birmingham, UK
Jill Grose-Fifer is a neurophysiologist with research interests that center on the use of the EEG to explore sensory and cognitive function across the lifespan. She came to John Jay in 2007, after holding research appointments at Columbia University, City College, CUNY and Brooklyn College, CUNY, and adjunct teaching appointments at Barnard College and NYU Her current research focuses primarily on adolescent brain development with a view to better understanding increased risk-taking in this population. Other collaborative research projects include investigations of emotional face processing in adolescents, and the neural correlates of psychopathy. She is also interested in developing and assessing pedagogical innovation, and she is currently a member of the John Jay Learning Community Faculty. She was the recipient of a John Jay Distinguished Teaching Prize in 2009 and the John Jay Outstanding Mentor Award in 2013.