Lie detection

Lie detection is an assessment of a verbal statement with the goal to reveal a possible intentional deceit. Lie detection may refer to a cognitive process of detecting deception by evaluating message content as well as non-verbal cues.[1] It also may refer to questioning techniques used along with technology that record physiological functions to ascertain truth and falsehood in response. The latter is commonly used by law enforcement in the United States, but rarely in other countries because it is based on pseudoscience. There are a wide variety of technologies available for this purpose.[2] The most common and long used measure is the polygraph, which the U.S. National Academy of Sciences states, in populations untrained in countermeasures, can discriminate lying from truth telling at rates above chance, though below perfection.[3][4] They added that the results apply only to specific events and not to screening, where it is assumed that the polygraph works less well.[3]

General accuracy and limitations of assessment

The cumulative research evidence suggests that machines do detect deception better than chance, but with significant error rates[5] and that strategies used to "beat" polygraph examinations, so-called countermeasures, may be effective.[6] Despite unreliability, results are admissible in court in some countries such as Japan. Lie detector results are very rarely admitted in evidence in the US courts.[7]

In 1983 the U.S. Congress Office of Technology Assessment published a review of the technology[5] and found:

"...there is at present only limited scientific evidence for establishing the validity of polygraph testing. Even where the evidence seems to indicate that polygraph testing detects deceptive subjects better than chance, significant error rates are possible, and examiner and examinee differences and the use of countermeasures may further affect validity."[8]

In the 2007 peer-reviewed academic article "Charlatanry in forensic speech science", the authors reviewed 50 years of lie detector research and came to the conclusion that there is no scientific evidence supporting that voice analysis lie detectors actually work.[9] Lie detector manufacturer Nemesysco threatened to sue the academic publisher for libel resulting in removal of the article from online databases. In a letter to the publisher, Nemesysco's lawyers wrote that the authors of the article could be sued for defamation if they wrote on the subject again.[10][11][12]

Nevertheless, extraneous "noise" on the polygraph can come from embarrassment or anxiety and not be specific to lying.[13] When subjects are aware of the assessment their resulting emotional response, especially anxiety, can impact the data. Additionally, psychological disorders can cause problems with data as certain disorders can lead a person to make a statement they believe to be truth but is actually a fabrication. As well as with all testing, the examiner can cause biases within the test with their interaction with the subject and interpretation of the data.[2]


20th century

The study of physiological methods for deception tests measuring emotional disturbances began in the early 1900s. Vittorio Benussi was the first to work on practical deception tests based on physiological changes. He detected changes in inspiration-expiration ratio—findings confirmed by N.E. Burtt. Burtt conducted studies that emphasized the changes in quantitative systolic blood-pressure. William Moulton Marston studied blood-pressure and noted increase in systolic blood pressure of 10 mm Hg or over indicated guilt through using the tycos sphygmomanometer, with which he reported 90–100% accuracy. His studies used students and actual court cases. Then in 1913 W.M. Marston determined systolic blood-pressure by oscillatory methods and his findings cite definite changes in blood pressure during the deception of criminal suspects. In 1921, John Augustus Larson criticized Marston's intermittent blood pressure method because emotional changes were so brief they could be lost. To adjust for this he modified the Erlanger sphygmograph to give a continuous blood pressure and pulse curve and used it to study 4,000 criminals.[14]

21st century

Two meta-analyses conducted by 2004 found an association between lying and increased pupil size and compressed lips. Liars may stay still more, use fewer hand gestures, and make less eye contact. Liars may take more time to answer questions but on the other hand, if they have had time to prepare, they may answer more quickly than people telling the truth would, and talk less, and repeat phrases more. They do not appear to be more fidgety, blink more, or have a less-relaxed posture.[4][15][16]

Paul Ekman has used the Facial Action Coding System (FACS) and "when combined with voice and speech measures, [it] reaches detection accuracy rates of up to 90 percent." However, there is currently no evidence to support such a claim. It is currently being automated for use in law enforcement and is still being improved to increase accuracy. His studies use micro-expressions, which last less than one-fifth of a second, and "may leak emotions someone wants to conceal, such as anger or guilt." However, "signs of emotion aren't necessarily signs of guilt. An innocent person may be apprehensive and appear guilty," Ekman reminds us. With regard to his studies, lies about emotions at the moment have the biggest payoff from face and voice cues while lies about beliefs and actions, such as crimes use cues from gestures and words are added. Ekman and his associates have validated many signs of deception, but do not publish all of them as not to educate criminals[4]

James Pennebaker uses the method of Linguistic Inquiry and Word Count (LIWC), published by Lawrence Erlbaum, to conduct an analysis of written content. He claims it has accuracy in predicting lying. Pennebaker cites his method as "significantly more effective than human judges in correctly identifying deceptive or truthful writing samples"; there is a 67% accuracy rate with his method, while trained people have 52% accuracy. There were five experimental procedures used in this study. Study 1–3 asked participants to speak, hand write or type a true or false statement about abortion. The participants were randomly assigned to tell a true or false statement. Study 4 focused on feelings about friends and study 5 had the students involved in a mock crime and asked to lie. Human judges were asked to rate the truthfulness of the 400 communications dealing with abortion. The judges read or watched the statement and gave it a yes or no answer about if this statement was false or not. LIWC correctly classified 67% of the abortion communications and the judges correctly classified 52%. His studies have identified that deception carries three primary written markers. The first is fewer first-person pronouns. Those lying "avoid statements of ownership, distance themselves from their stories and avoid taking responsibility for their behavior" while also using more negative emotion words such as "hate, worthless and sad." Second, they use "few exclusionary words such as except, but or nor" when "distinguish[ing] what they did from what they did not do."[4]

More recently evidence has been provided by the work of CA Morgan III and GA Hazlett that a computer analysis of cognitive interview derived speech content (i.e. response length and unique word count) provides a method for detecting deception that is both demonstrably better than professional judgments of professionals and useful at distinguishing between genuine and false adult claims of exposure to highly stressful, potentially traumatic events.[17] This method shows particular promise as it is non confrontational as well as scientifically and cross culturally valid.

General questioning and testing techniques

There are typically three types of questions used in polygraph testing or voice stress analysis testing:

Irrelevant questions establish a baseline to compare other answers by asking simple questions with clear true and false answers.

Comparison questions have an indirect relationship to the event or circumstance, and they are designed to encourage the subject to lie.

Relevant questions are compared against comparison questions (which should represent false answers) and irrelevant questions (which should represent true answers). They are about whatever is particularly in question


Deception is the action of one person attempting to convince another person to accept something as correct that they believe as incorrect or denying what is correct and is often used to avoid punishment or gain a benefit.[18] There are many styles of lying. A spontaneous or artificial deception is constructed based on a mixture of information already stored in semantic and episodic memory. [18]It is isolated and easier to generate because it lacks cross-checking into the larger picture. This style contrasts memorized lies that aren’t as rich in detail but are retrieved from memory[18]. They often fit into an actual scenario to make recall easier.  

The control question test and the guilty knowledge test

The control question test (CQT) uses control questions, with known answers, to serve as a physiological baseline in order to compare them with questions relevant to a particular incident. The control question should have a greater physiological response if truth was told and a lesser physiological response for lying.[13] The guilty knowledge test (GKT) is a multiple-choice format in which answer choices or one correct answer and additional incorrect answers are read and the physiological response is recorded. The controls are the incorrect alternative answers. The greater physiological response should be to the correct answer.[13] Its point is to determine if the subject has knowledge about a particular event.[2]

Both are considered to be biased against those that are innocent, because the guilty who fear the consequences of being found out can be more motivated to cheat on the test. Various techniques (which can be found online) can teach individuals how to change the results of the tests, including curling the toes, and biting the tongue. Mental arithmetic was found to be ineffective by at least one study, especially in students counting backward by seven. A study has found that in the guilty knowledge test subjects can focusing on the alternative answers and make themselves look innocent.[13]


Lie detection commonly involves the polygraph, [18] and is used to test both styles of deception. It detects autonomic reactions[4], such as micro-expressions, breathing rate, skin conductivity, and heart rate.[19] Microexpressions are the brief and incomplete nonverbal changes in expression while the rest show an activation of the nervous system[18]. These changes in body functions are not easily controlled by the conscious mind. They also may consider respiration rate, blood pressure, capillary dilation, and muscular movement. While taking a polygraph test the subject wears a blood pressure device to measure blood pressure fluctuations. Respiration is measured by wearing pneumographs around the chest, and finally electrodes are placed on the subject's fingers to measure skin conductivity. To determine truth it is assumed the subject will show more signs of fear when answering the control questions compared with the relevant questions. Polygraphs focus more on the exams predictive value of guilt by comparing the responses of the participant to control questions, irrelevant questions, and relevant questions to gauge arousal, which is then interpreted as a display of fear and deception is assumed[18]. If a person is showing a deception there will be changes in the autonomic arousal responses to the relevant questions. Results are considered inconclusive if there is no fluctuation in any of the questions.[20]

These measures are supposed to indicate a short-term stress response which can be from lying or significance to the subject. The problem becomes that they are also associated with mental effort and emotional state, so they can be influenced by fear, anger, and surprise for example. This technique may also be used with CQT and GKT.[2]

There are many issues with polygraph tests because many people have found ways to try and cheat the system. Some people have been known to take sedatives to reduce anxiety; using antiperspirant to prevent sweating; and positioning pins or biting parts of the mouth after each question to demonstrate a constant physiological response.[21]As technology and research have developed many have moved away from polygraphing because of the drawbacks of this style of detection. Polygraphing has a 70% accuracy rate, which is only 16% better than lie detection in the general population[22].

Activities of the body not easily controlled by the conscious mind are compared under different circumstances. Usually this involves asking the subject control questions where the answers are known to the examiner and comparing them to questions where the answers are not known. Critics claim that "lie detection" by use of polygraphy has no scientific validity because it is not a scientific procedure.[23] Government agencies, such as the Department of Defense, Homeland Security, Customs and Border Protection, and even the Department of Energy currently use polygraphs. They are regularly used by these agencies to screen employees.[24] The problem with evaluating the effectiveness of polygraphs through field studies is that the use of confessions overestimates accuracy. Someone who has failed the test is more likely to confess than someone who has passed, contributing to polygraph examiners not learning about mistakes they have made and thus improving.[13]

Cognitive polygraph

Recent developments that permit non-invasive monitoring using functional transcranial Doppler (fTCD) technique showed that successful problem-solving employs a discrete knowledge strategy (DKS) that selects neural pathways represented in one hemisphere, while unsuccessful outcome implicates a non-discrete knowledge strategy (nDKS).[25] A polygraphic test could be viewed as a working memory task. This suggests that the DKS model may have a correlate in mnemonic operations. In other words, the DKS model may have a discrete knowledge base (DKB) of essential components needed for task resolution, while for nDKS, DKB is absent and, hence, a "global" or bi-hemispheric search occurs. Based on the latter premise, a 'lie detector' system was designed as described in United State Patent No. 6,390,979. A pattern of blood-flow-velocity changes is obtained in response to questions that include correct and incorrect answers. The wrong answer will elicit bi-hemispheric activation, from correct answer that activates unilateral response. Cognitive polygraphy based on this system is devoid of any subjective control of mental processes and, hence, high reliability and specificity; however, this is yet to be tested in forensic practice. See also cognitive biometrics.


Event-related potentials assess recognition, and therefore may or may not be effective in assessing deception. In ERP studies P3 amplitude waves are assessed, with these waves being large when an item is recognized.[13] However, P100 amplitudes have been observed to have significant correlation to trustworthiness ratings, the importance of which will be discussed in the EEG section. This, along with other studies leads some to purport that because ERP studies rely on quick perceptual processes they "are integral to the detection of deception."[26]


Electroencephalography, or EEG, measures brain activity through electrodes attached to the scalp of a subject. The object is to identify the recognition of meaningful data through this activity. Images or objects are shown to the subject while questioning techniques are implemented to determine recognition. This can include crime scene images, for example.[2]

Perceived trustworthiness is interpreted by the individual from looking at a face, and this decreases when someone is lying. Such observations are "too subtle to be explicitly processed by observers, but [do] affect implicit cognitive and affective processes." These results, in a study by Heussen, Binkofski, and Jolij, were obtained through a study with an N400 paradigm including two conditions within the experiment: truthful faces and lying faces. Faces flashed for 100ms and then the participants rated them. However, the limitations of this study would be that it only had 15 participants and the mean age was 24.[26]


John Kircher, Doug Hacker, Anne Cook, Dan Woltz and David Raskin have developed eye-tracking technology at the University of Utah that they consider a polygraph alternative. This is not an emotional reaction like the polygraph and other methods but rather a cognitive reaction. This technology measures pupil dilation, response time, reading and rereading time, and errors. Data is recorded while subjects answer true or false questions on a computer.[24]

They have found that more effort is required by lying than giving the truth and thus their aim is to find indications of hard work. Individuals not telling the truth might, for instance, have dilated pupils while also taking longer to answer the question.[24]

Eye-tracking offers several benefits over the polygraph: lower cost, 1/5th of the time to conduct, subjects do not need to be "hooked up" to anything, and it does not require qualified polygraph examiners to give the test.[24]

Voice stress analysis

Voice stress analysis (also called voice risk analysis) uses computers to compare pitch, frequency, intensity and micro tremors. In this way voice analysis "detect[s] minute variations in the voice thought to signal lying." It can even be used covertly over the phone, and has been used by banking and insurance companies as well as the government of the United Kingdom. Customers are assessed for truth in certain situations by banks and insurance companies where computers are used to record responses. Software then compares control questions to relevant questions assessed for deception. However, its reliability has been debated by peer-reviewed journals.[2] "When a person lies, an involuntary interference of the nerves causes the vocal cords to produce a distorted sound wave, namely a frequency level which is different from the one produced by the same person when telling the truth."[27]

Several studies published in peer reviewed journals showed VSA to perform at chance level when it comes to detecting deception. Horvath, McCloughan, Weatherman, and Slowik, (2013),[28] for example, tested VSA on the recordings of interrogation of 74 suspects. Eighteen of these suspects later confessed, making the deception the most likely ground truth. With 48% accurate classification, VSA performed at chance level. Several other studies showed similar results (Damphousse, 2008; Harnsberger, Hollien, Martin, & Hollien, 2009).[29][30][31] In 2003, the National Research Council concluded “Overall, this research and the few controlled tests conducted over the past decade offer little or no scientific basis for the use of the computer voice stress analyser or similar voice measurement instruments”.[32]



Researchers have turned to looking for other ways to track deception. The most promising fields are fMRI and EEG. EEG and fMRI both look to the central nervous system to compare time and topography of activity in the brain for lie detection. While a polygraph detects changes in activity in the peripheral nervous system, fMRI has the potential to catch the lie at the 'source'. To better understand why fMRI, lie detection is the future of lie detection one must first understand how it works.


As Prospects of fMRI as a Lie Detector[22], states fMRIs use electromagnets to create pulse sequences in the cells of the brain. The fMRI scanner then detects the different pulses and fields that are used to distinguish tissue structures and the distinction between layers of the brain, matter type, and the ability to see growths. The functional component allows researchers to see activation in the brain over time and assess efficiency and connectivity by compairing blood use in the brain, which allows for the identification of which portions of the brain are using more oxygen, and thus being used during a specific task. This is called the Blood Oxygen Level Dependent or BOLD hemodynamic response.[33].  fMRI is a correlational machine that looks at both brain structure and activity, yet it does not allow for causal conclusions about brain areas and behaviors or mental processes.


To study deception researchers map the systematic procedure the brain went through to produce the action or decision. Subjects are often offered monetary incentive for their participation. To begin it is important to note areas of the brain that are activated in telling the truth. In an experiment where participants were asked to provide an honest answer based on pre-checked information.

Brain Activation

Activation of BA 40, the superior parietal lobe, the lateral left MRG, the striatum, and left thalamus was unique[18] to truth while activation of the precuneus, posterior cingulate gyrus, prefrontal cortex, and cerebellum will be used to show a similar network for truth and lie[18]. The most brain activity occurs in both sides of the prefrontal cortex, which is linked to response inhibition. This indicates that deception may involve inhibition of truthful responses. Overall bilateral activation occurs in deception in the middle frontal gyrus, Parahippocampal gyrus, the precuneus, and the cerebellum[18]. When looking into the different styles of lying we see differentiation in the locations of activation. Spontaneous lies require retrieval from the semantic and episodic memory to be able to quickly formulate a viable situation that remains in working memory while visual images are created to further hide the truth. The areas associated with this retrieval, the ventrolateral prefrontal cortex, anterior prefrontal cortex, and precuneus, are activated as well as the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, anterior cingulate, and posterior visual cortex are activated. The anterior cingulate cortex is used for cross-checking and probability. For well-rehearsed, memorized, and coherent lies episodic memory activation is needed. This creates increased activation in the right anterior prefrontal cortex, BA 10, and the precuneus. The Parahippocampal cortex may be used in this process to generalize lies to situations because no cross-checking is needed. Newer studies have considered the salience of lying in a variety of situations[18]. If a lie is of lower salience activation is broader and general while salient lies have specific activation in regions associated with inhibition and selection[34]. Many areas are much more active in lying than truth possibly meaning its harder to retrieve false information compared to true memories[22] because truth has more encoded retrieval cues. Interestingly, the limbic system, which is involved in many different emotional responses including the sympathetic nervous system, is not activated in deception[35].


Historically, fMRI lie detector tests have not been allowed into evidence in legal proceedings, the most famous attempt being Harvey Nathan’s insurance fraud case[35] in 2007[22]. This pushback from the legal system may be based on the 1988 Federal Employment Polygraph Protection Act[35] that acts to protect citizens from incriminating themselves and the right to silence. The legal system specifically would require many more studies on the negative false rate to decide if the absence of deception proves innocence. The lack of legal support has not stopped companies like No Lie MRI and CEPHOS from offering private fMRI scans to test deception.  

Pros and Cons

While fMRI studies on deception have claimed detection accuracy as high as 90% many have problems with implementing this style of detection. At a basic level administering, fMRIs is extremely difficult and costly. Only yes or no answers can be used which allows for flexibility[22] in the truth and style of lying. fMRI requires the participant to remain still for long periods and little movements can create issues with the scan[22]. Some people are unable to take one such as those with medical conditions, claustrophobia, or implants[22]. When looking at deception specifically, there is little research on non-compliant individuals. The criminal justice system interacts with many types of criminals that are not often taken into account in fMRI studies such as addicts, juveniles, mentally unstable, and the elderly[22]. Studies have been done on Chinese individuals and their language and cultural differences did not change results, as well as a study (S. Spence 2011) on that 52 schizophrenic patients, 27 of whom were experiencing delusions at the time of the study. While these studies are promising, the lack of extensive research on the populations that would be most affected by fMRIs being admitted into the legal system is a huge drawback. As well, fMRI deception tests look only at changes in activity in the brain which similarly to the polygraph does not show directly that lying is occurring[22]. If dealing with complex styles of lying or questions the need for a control condition[36] is critical to differentiate from other higher emotional states unrelated to deception. Some studies, such as Ganis et al[22]., have shown that it is possible to fool an fMRI by learning countermeasures.


Functional near-infrared spectroscopy also detects oxygen and activity in the brain like the fMRI, but instead it looks at blood oxygen levels. It is advantageous to the fMRI because it is portable, however its image resolution is of lower quality than the fMRI.[2]

Brain observations

Electroencephalography is used to detect changes in brain waves.

Cognitive chronometry, or the measurement of the time taken to perform mental operations, can be used to distinguish lying from truth-telling. One recent instrument using cognitive chronometry for this purpose is the timed antagonistic response alethiometer, or TARA.

Brain-reading uses fMRI and the multiple voxels activated in the brain evoked by a stimulus to determine what the brain has detected, and so whether it is familiar.

Nonverbal behavior

People often evaluate lies based on non-verbal behavior, but are quick to place too much merit in misleading indicators, such as: avoidance of eye contact, increased pauses between statements, and excessive movements originating from the hands or feet.[37] Non-invasive lie detection using non-verbal behavior is performed by the Silent Talker Lie Detector. Silent Talker monitors large numbers of microexpressions over time slots and encodes them into large vectors which are classified as showing truthful or deceptive behavior by artificial intelligence or statistical classifiers. Silent Talker research has been peer-reviewed in the Journal of Applied Cognitive Psychology[38] and in the Journal of Neural Computing and Applications.[39] The architecture was invented between 2000 and 2002 by a team at Manchester Metropolitan University.


Truth drugs such as sodium thiopental, ethanol, and cannabis (historically speaking) are used for the purposes of obtaining accurate information from an unwilling subject.[40] Information obtained by publicly disclosed truth drugs has been shown to be highly unreliable, with subjects apparently freely mixing fact and fantasy.[41] Much of the claimed effect relies on the belief of the subjects that they cannot tell a lie while under the influence of the drug.

See also


  1. Granhag, Pär Anders; Vrij, Aldert; Verschuere, Bruno (2015). Detecting Deception: Current Challenges and Cognitive Approaches (Wiley Series in Psychology of Crime, Policing and Law). Hoboken, NJ: Wiley-Blackwell. p. 205. ISBN 978-1118509661.
  2. "Detecting Deception". Parliamentary Office of Science and Technology (UK). Retrieved 26 April 2012.
  3. The polygraph and lie detection. Washington, DC: National Academies Press. 2003. pp. 4–5. ISBN 978-0-309-08436-9.
  4. Adelson, Rachel (July 2004). "Detecting Deception". Monitor on Psychology. 37 (7): 70. Retrieved 26 April 2012.
  5. "Scientific Validity of Polygraph Testing: A Research Review and Evaluation  A Technical Memorandum" (PDF). Washington, DC: U.S. Congress, Office of Technology Assessment (OTA-TM–H-15). November 1983. Retrieved 3 September 2016.
  6. The Truth About Lie Detectors. American Psychological Association.
  7. "Telling the truth about lie detectors".
  8. Dunning, Brian (8 July 2014). "Skeptoid #422: Lie Detection". Skeptoid. Retrieved 22 June 2017.
  9. Eriksson, A.; Lacerda, F. (2007). "Charlantry in forensic speech science: A problem to be taken seriously". International Journal of Speech, Language and the Law. 14 (2). doi:10.1558/ijsll.2007.14.2.169.
  10. All lies? Scientists threatened with legal action over lie detector article. Stockholm University.
  11. Threats over Swedish lie detector research Archived 2010-12-07 at the Wayback Machine. The Local. January 27, 2009.
  12. Online at: Anders Eriksson; Francisco Lacerda (14 February 2007). "Charlatanry in forensic speech science: A problem to be taken seriously" (PDF). The International Journal of Speech, Language and the Law. 14.2 2007: 169. Retrieved 3 September 2016.
  13. Preston, Elizabeth (July 2002). "Detecting Deception". Observer. 15 (6). Retrieved 26 April 2012.
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  16. DePaulo, Bella M.; Morris, Wendy L. (2004). "Chapter 2: Discerning lies from truth: behavioural cues to deception and the indirect pathway of intuition". In Granhag, Pär Anders; Strömwall, Leif A. (eds.). The detection of deception in forensic contexts (Transferred to digital print. ed.). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0521541572.
  17. Morgan CA 3rd; et al. (2011). "Efficacy of forensic statement analysis in distinguishing truthful from deceptive eyewitness accounts of highly stressful events". 56 (5): 1227–1234. doi:10.1111/j.1556-4029.2011.01896.x. PMID 21854383.
  18. G. Ganis, S.M. Kosslyn, S. Stose, W.L. Thompson, D.A. Yurgelun-Todd, Neural Correlates of Different Types of Deception: An fMRI Investigation, Cerebral Cortex, Volume 13, Issue 8, August 2003, Pages 830–836,
  19. Forensic Psychology. BBC Science & Nature.
  20. "The Truth About Lie Detectors (aka Polygraph Tests)". Retrieved 4 September 2016.
  21. Center, Electronic Privacy Information. "Polygraph Testing". (EPIC). Retrieved 23 September 2016.
  22. Rusconi, Elena, and Timothy Mitchener-Nissen. “Prospects of functional magnetic resonance imaging as lie detector.” Frontiers in human neurosciencevol. 7 594. 24 Sep. 2013, doi:10.3389/fnhum.2013.00594
  23. The Lie Behind the Lie Detector by George W. Maschke and Gino J. Scalabrini
  24. "Education psychologists use eye0tracking method for detecting lies". 2010-07-12. Retrieved 26 April 2012.
  25. Njemanze, P. C. (2005). "Cerebral lateralization and general intelligence: Gender differences in a transcranial Doppler study". Brain and Language. 92 (3): 234–239. CiteSeerX doi:10.1016/j.bandl.2004.06.104. PMID 15721956.
  26. Heussen, Yana; Ferdinand Binkofski; Jacob Jolij (September 2010). "The semantics of the lying face – An EEG Study". International Journal of Psychophysiology. 77 (3): 206. doi:10.1016/j.ijpsycho.2010.06.006.
  27. S. Manes. "Lie Detector. (Lie Detector Software Truster)." Forbes, Oct. 5, 1998
  28. Horvath, F., McCloughan, J., Weatherman, D., & Slowik, S. (2013). "The Accuracy of auditors' and layered voice Analysis (LVA) Operators' Judgments of Truth and Deception During Police Questioning". Journal of Forensic Sciences, 58, 385–392.
  29. Damphousse (2008). "Voice stress analysis: Only 15 percent of lies about drug use detected in field test". NIJ Journal. 259: 8–12.
  30. Harnsberger, J. D.; Hollien, H.; Martin, C. A.; Hollien, K. A. (2009). "Stress and Deception in Speech: Evaluating Layered Voice Analysis". Journal of Forensic Sciences. 54 (3): 642–650. doi:10.1111/j.1556-4029.2009.01026.x. PMID 19432740.
  31. Hollien, H.; Harnsberger, J. D.; Martin, C. A.; Hollien, K. A. (2008). "Evaluation of the NITV CVSA". Journal of Forensic Sciences. 53 (1): 183–193. doi:10.1111/j.1556-4029.2007.00596.x. PMID 18279255.
  32. National Research Council (2003). The Polygraph and Lie Detection. Committee to review the scientific evidence on the polygraph. Division of Behavioral and Social Sciences and Education. Washington, DC: The National Academic Press.
  33. Simpson JR (2008). "Functional MRI lie detection: too good to be true?". J. Am. Acad. Psychiatry Law. 36 (4): 491–498. PMID 19092066.
  34. Langleben, D.D., Loughead, J.W., Bilker, W.B., Ruparel, K., Childress, A.R., Busch, S.I. and Gur, R.C. (2005), Telling truth from lie in individual subjects with fast event‐related fMRI. Hum. Brain Mapp., 26: 262-272. doi:10.1002/hbm.20191
  35. Commentary: The Future of Forensic Functional Brain Imaging Daniel D. Langleben, Frank M. Dattilio Journal of the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law Online Dec 2008, 36 (4) 502-504;
  36. Langleben, D.D., Loughead, J.W., Bilker, W.B., Ruparel, K., Childress, A.R., Busch, S.I. and Gur, R.C. (2005), Telling truth from lie in individual subjects with fast event‐related fMRI. Hum. Brain Mapp., 26: 262-272. doi:10.1002/hbm.20191
  37. Akehurst; Koehnken (1996). "Lay persons' and police officers' beliefs regarding deceptive behavior". Applied Cognitive Psychology. 10 (6): 461–471. doi:10.1002/(sici)1099-0720(199612)10:6<461::aid-acp413>;2-u.
  38. Rothwell, J.; Bandar, Z.; O'Shea, J.; McLean, D. (2006). "Silent talker: a new computer-based system for the analysis of facial cues to deception". Journal of Applied Cognitive Psychology. 20 (6): 757–777. doi:10.1002/acp.1204.
  39. Rothwell, J. McLean; Bandar, J.; O'Shea, Z. (2006). "Charting the behavioural state of a person using a Backpropagation Neural Network". Journal of Neural Computing and Applications. 16 (4–5): 327–339. doi:10.1007/s00521-006-0055-9.
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