Gregory J. Boyle

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Dr. Gregory J. Boyle. B.Sc.(Hons), Dip.Ed., M.Ed., M.A.[a 1], Ph.D.[a 2] (Delaware), Ph.D.[a 2] (Melbourne), DSc[a 3] (Queensland), FAPS[a 4], is an eminent Australian research psychologist with numerous peer-reviewed publications concerning the psychosexual injuries resulting from the imposition of non-therapeutic male circumcision on non-consenting, defenceless infants and children.

Professor Boyle delivered the keynote address, "Ending the forced genital cutting of children and the violation of their human rights: Ethical, psychological and legal considerations", at the Sixth International Symposium on Genital Integrity: Safeguarding Fundamental Human Rights in the 21st Century at the University of Sydney, 7-9 December 2000.

Dr. Boyle served as Professor of Psychology at Bond University for over 20 years, and Associate Dean for Research for several years. A Fellow of both the Australian Psychological Society and the Association for Psychological Science (former American Psychological Society), Dr. Boyle has received the Buros Institute of Mental Measurements Distinguished Reviewer Award and was honored with conferral of a prestigious Doctor of Science degree from the University of Queensland, Australia. In addition to giving invited talks at many leading overseas’ institutions including Princeton, Stanford, and Oxford, Dr. Boyle has contributed well over 250 publications, is co-author of scholarly books. He has published extensively in peer-reviewed psychology, medical, and medico-legal journals on the lifelong psychosexual harm caused by the genital mutilation termed circumcision. In addition, Dr. Boyle is member of the Advisory Board of Your Whole Baby.

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Publications

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Abbreviations

  1. REFweb Master of Arts, Wikipedia. Retrieved 14 June 2021.
  2. a b REFweb Doctor of Philosophy, Wikipedia. Retrieved 16 June 2021. (Also abbreviated as D.Phil.)
  3. REFweb Doctor of Science, Wikipedia. Retrieved 14 October 2021. (Latin: scientiae doctor, usually abbreviated Sc.D., D.Sc., S.D., or D.S.)
  4. REFweb Fellow APS (Australian Psychological Society), Psychology.org.au. Retrieved 14 October 2021. (See also: REFweb Wikipedia article: Australian Psychological Society. Retrieved 14 October 2021.)