Brain Activity during Simulated Deception: An Event-Related Functional Magnetic Resonance Study

  title={Brain Activity during Simulated Deception: An Event-Related Functional Magnetic Resonance Study},
  author={D. Langleben and L. Schroeder and J. Maldjian and R. Gur and A. Childress},
  • D. Langleben, L. Schroeder, +2 authors A. Childress
  • Published 2002
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • NeuroImage
  • TheGuilty Knowledge Test (GKT) has been used extensively to model deception. An association between the brain evoked response potentials and lying on the GKT suggests that deception may be associated with changes in other measures of brain activity such as regional blood flow that could be anatomically localized with event-related functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI). Blood oxygenation level-dependent fMRI contrasts between deceptive and truthful responses were measured with a 4 Tesla… CONTINUE READING
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