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Rethinking implicit lie detection

Artikel i vetenskaplig tidskrift
Författare Pär-Anders Granhag
Publicerad i Journal of Credibility Assessment and Witness Psychology
Volym 7
Sidor 180-190
ISSN 1088-0755
Publiceringsår 2006
Publicerad vid Psykologiska institutionen
Sidor 180-190
Språk en
Ämnesord Deception detection, Implicit lie detection
Ämneskategorier Psykologi

Sammanfattning

How to distinguish between truth and deception is one of the most critical forensic issues. People’s ability to detect deception has been assessed in a large number of studies, and recently this line of research was reviewed by Bond & DePaulo (2006). Their review showed that people perform just above the level of chance. On a more positive note, there is a collection of empirical evidence suggesting that the real problem might not be poor knowledge of how to detect deception, but that the experimental task to which lie-catchers are exposed is framed in a disadvantageous manner (i.e., assessing explicit veracity). This new wave of research suggests that people might be better off using alternative, indirect, ways of assessing veracity. That is, by assessing aspects of a target’s statement or appearance other than explicit veracity. These ways, which will discussed in detail in the current paper, have been labeled implicit lie-detection. Specifically, the present paper offers a review of a selection of the empirical findings lending evidence to implicit lie-detection. This is followed by a conceptual analysis of the term implicit lie-detection. Finally, by offering some reflections on the link between implicit lie-detection and intuition, a first contribution to the work of re-thinking implicit lie-detection is given.

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