Home on the Page @ WWW.Securitymanagement.Com
Gips, Michael A., Security Management
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Interviewing. Nonverbal cues can be as telling as verbal statements during interviews. But studies have shown that "suspicious" nonverbal behavior is often completely innocent. Special Agent Joe Navarro, a member of the FBI's Behavioral Analysis Program of the National Security Division, has posited "an alternative paradigm for detecting deception based on four critical domains: comfort/discomfort, emphasis, synchrony, and perception management."
An article in the FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin explains how this model works. First, people who lie show more signs of discomfort during interviews than those who tell the truth, Navarro writes. Signs of discomfort, and possible deceit, include fidgeting, welcoming disruptions, rubbing the temples or neck, blocking one's eyes, or stroking the …
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Publication information: Article title: Home on the Page @ WWW.Securitymanagement.Com. Contributors: Gips, Michael A. - Author. Magazine title: Security Management. Volume: 47. Issue: 10 Publication date: October 2003. Page number: 20+. © 1999 American Society for Industrial Security. COPYRIGHT 2003 Gale Group.
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