By Pär Anders Granhag, Aldert Vrij, Bruno Verschuere
Detecting Deception deals a cutting-edge advisor to the detection of deception with a spotlight at the ways that new cognitive psychology-based ways can increase perform and leads to the field.
- Includes complete assurance of the newest clinical advancements within the detection of deception and their implications for real-world practice
- Examines present demanding situations within the box - corresponding to counter-interrogation techniques, mendacity networks, cross-cultural deception, and discriminating among real and fake intentions
- Reveals a number of latest methods according to cognitive psychology with the aptitude to enhance perform and effects, together with the strategic use of proof, enforcing cognitive load, reaction occasions, and covert lie detection
- Features contributions from across the world popular experts
Read Online or Download Detecting Deception: Current Challenges and Cognitive Approaches PDF
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Extra resources for Detecting Deception: Current Challenges and Cognitive Approaches
Lindblad, F. (1999). Expert testimony on child sexual abuse: A qualitative study of the Swedish approach to statement analysis. Expert Evidence, 7, 279–314. , & Mohr, P. (2008). Expectancy violation and perceptions of rape victim credibility. Legal and Criminological Psychology, 13, 323–334. Heydon, G. (2008). The art of deception: Myths about lie detection in written statements. In L. Smets & A. ), Het analyseren van de geloofwaardigheid van verhoren (pp. 171–182). Brussels: Politeia. Heydon, G.
A substantial number of CBCA and RM studies have 28 Detecting Deception been carried out, although in most studies adults rather than children participated (this is relevant for CBCA as that tool is designed for use with children). There have only been a few CBCA field studies conducted and several of those are of poor quality. No field studies exist that focus on the entire set of RM criteria. There are only five SCAN studies published to date and most of those have serious limitations. Although several CBCA studies have examined criteria that are also on the SCAN list, the SCAN tool as a whole has been scarcely examined to date.
Events are reported that are not actually part of the alleged offence but are merely related to the offence. Development and change of feelings experienced at the time of the incident. This criterion also includes reports of thoughts. Descriptions of the alleged perpetrator’s feelings, thoughts or motives during the incident. Corrections that are made or information that is added to material previously provided in the statement without having been prompted by the interviewer. 1 (Cont’d) 15. Self-deprecation 18.