This forensic neuropsychology case involves a child custody dispute over the visitation rights that a father had to see his young daughter. The father’s visitation rights were at issue because the mother had accused him of sexually abusing their daughter. The court appointed a forensic psychologist to perform psychological examinations on the mother and father and give the court a report of his findings and to make recommendations about custody arrangements for the daughter. The forensic psychologist administered the Minnesota Multiphasic Personality Inventory and a Penile Plethysmograph (a test that measures a person’s sexual arousal in response to different forms of stimuli) to the father. The forensic psychologist concluded that the father should be denied both visitation and custody rights because he fit the profile of a sexual abuser. The judge ruled that the mother would get physical custody of the daughter and the father was awarded full, unsupervised visitation rights. The father sued the forensic psychologist for negligence claiming that he had negligently administered the evaluations causing him to lose custody of his daughter, causing him emotional distress, and causing him to be mistakenly identified as a sexual abuser.