Dr Jack Rogers BSc, MSc, PhD

Dr Jack Rogers

School of Psychology
Research Fellow

Contact details

Address
School of Psychology
University of Birmingham
Edgbaston
Birmingham
B15 2TT
UK

Dr Rogers currently conducts research investigating the neural substrates associated with the development and prognosis of antisocial behavior in children and adolescents. This work uses functional and structural MRI. Amongst other aspects of behavior and neural processing, his work explores the relationship between processing of emotional faces and vocalizations and brain structure/functioning.

Qualifications

BSc, MSc, PhD (Cantab)

Biography

Dr Rogers completed his PhD at the MRC Cognition and Brain Sciences Unit in Cambridge working on speech processing and comprehension in the human brain. Before moving to the University of Birmingham, Dr Rogers was a post-doctoral researcher at the University of Oxford using functional MRI, and combined functional MRI and transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) techniques to explore the functional and anatomical organization of the human brain.

Research

Research interests

Dr Rogers uses behavioural, neurocognitive, transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) and structural/functional magnetic resonance brain imaging techniques to better understand the characteristics of different subgroups of children and adults displaying severe antisocial behaviour and psychopathic traits.

Current project: www.femnat-cd.eu

Publications

Rogers, J. C. & De Brito, S. A. (in press). Cortical and subcortical grey matter volume in youths with conduct problems: A voxel-wise meta-analysis. JAMA Psychiatry. 

Baker, R. H., Clanton, R. L., Rogers, J. C., & De Brito, S. A. (2015). Neuroimaging findings in disruptive behavior disorders. CNS Spectrums. doi: 10.1017/S1092852914000789 

Rogers, J.C, Mottonen, R., Boyles, R & Watkins, K. E (2014) Discrimination of speech and non-speech sounds following theta-burst stimulation of the human motor cortex. Frontiers in Psychology, 5, 754. 

Smalle EHM, Rogers J. C, Möttönen R. 2015. Dissociating contributions of the motor cortex to speech perception and response bias by using transcranial magnetic stimulation. Cereb Cortex. 25:3690–3698. 

Mottonen, R, Rogers, J.C & Watkins, K. E. (2014) Stimulating the motor lip representation using transcranial magnetic stimulation, Journal of Visualised Experiments, (88), e51665, doi:10.3791/51665 

Peleen, M.V, Rogers, J.C, Wing, A.M, Downing, P.E. & Bracewell, R.M. (2010) Unitary haptic perception: integrating moving tactile inputs from anatomically adjacent and non-adjacent digits. Experimental Brain Research, 204 (3) 457-464. 

Rogers, J. C. & Davis, M. H. (2009) Categorical perception of speech without stimulus repetition in Proceedings of the Interspeech meeting, Brighton, UK. (Shortlisted for the ‘Best Student Paper Interspeech 2009’). 

Downing, P.E, Bray, D, Rogers, J.C. & Childs, C. (2004). Bodies capture attention when nothing is expected. Cognition, 93, B27-B38.