Deception Detection Expertise

@article{Bond2008DeceptionDE,
  title={Deception Detection Expertise},
  author={Gary D. Bond},
  journal={Law and Human Behavior},
  year={2008},
  volume={32},
  pages={339-351}
}
  • G. D. Bond
  • Published 1 August 2008
  • Psychology
  • Law and Human Behavior
A lively debate between Bond and Uysal (2007, Law and Human Behavior, 31, 109–115) and O’Sullivan (2007, Law and Human Behavior, 31, 117–123) concerns whether there are experts in deception detection. Two experiments sought to (a) identify expert(s) in detection and assess them twice with four tests, and (b) study their detection behavior using eye tracking. Paroled felons produced videotaped statements that were presented to students and law enforcement personnel. Two experts were identified… 

Expertise in Deception Detection Involves Actively Prompting Diagnostic Information Rather Than Passive Behavioral Observation

In a proof-of-concept study, an expert obtained 100% deception-detection accuracy over 33 interviews. Tapes of the interactions were shown to N = 136 students who obtained 79.1% accuracy (Mdn =

Producing deception detection expertise

Purpose – To function effectively, police must separate lies from truth. Police, ideally, would be experts at this task, yet there is debate surrounding whether expertise in detecting deception is

Producing deception detection

Purpose – To function effectively, police must separate lies from truth. Police, ideally, would be experts at this task, yet there is debate surrounding whether expertise in detecting deception is

The Reliability of Lie Detection Performance

Overall, participants had difficulty detecting all types of deception, and the type of deceptive scenario could not account for differences in reliability.

ARTICLE: The Science of Deception Detection: A Literature and Policy Review on Police Ability to Detect Lies

Humans have a strong “truth” default, meaning that when processing incoming information, they will passively believe statements made by others. However, idle acceptance can put people at risk for

The state of deception detection research: two perspectives used to uncover deception detection methods

People are sometimes deceptive, meaning that they “intentionally, knowingly, or purposefully mislead another person” (Levine, 2014, p. 37), despite potential negative relational consequences

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Five decades of lie detection research have shown that people’s ability to detect deception by observing behavior and listening to speech is limited. The problem is that cues to deception are

Individual differences in judging deception: accuracy and bias.

A meta-analysis of individual differences in detecting deception, confining attention to occasions when people judge strangers' veracity in real-time with no special aids, reveals that the outcome of a deception judgment depends more on the liar's credibility than any other individual difference.

Deception Traits in Psychological Interviewing

Deception researchers have attempted to improve people’s ability to detect deceit by teaching them which cues to pay attention to. Such training only yields limited success because, we argue, the

Observers’ Real-Time Sensitivity to Deception in Naturalistic Interviews

This study tested the ability of experienced interviewers and novice observers to detect deception while watching mock interviews featuring experimental or control questioning methods and different
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References

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