Deception done for the right reasons is not really deception.
A. Focusing on the wrong nonverbal signals
B. Truth bias
C. All of these
D. Questioning everything we hear takes too much energy
A. Genuine smiles
B. Forward leans
D. Vocal fluency
It is possible to be deceptive without ever saying a word.
A. Decreased eye contact
B. Decreased gesturing
C. Reduced vocal pitch
D. Increased smiling
B. Physical attractiveness
D. Education level
A. Circumstantial evidence incriminates the liar
B. The liar confesses
C. They investigate the evidence for themselves
D. A third party reveals the truth
A. A listener is so trusting of another that he or she does not evaluate the truthfulness of the person’s statements.
B. People tend to look for deception in good news more than in bad news.
C. A listener is so suspicious that he or she doubts someone else’s truthful statement.
D. People tend to look for deception in bad news more than in good news.
When lying to a stranger, one will usually be more successful doing so in a face-to-face conversation than in an email message.
A. The sender must intend to create a false belief in the receiver.
B. The receiver must believe the information is true.
C. The information must be transmitted knowingly.
D. The sender must believe the information is false.