Detecting Concealed Information and Deception: Recent Developments assembles contributions from the world's leading experts on all aspects of concealed information detection. This reference examines an array of different methods-behavioral, verbal interview and physiological-of detecting concealed information. Chapters from leading legal authorities address how to make use of detected information for present and future legal purposes. With a theoretical and empirical foundation, the book also covers new human interviewing techniques, including the highly influential Implicit Association Test among others.
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Background, History, and Theory 1. Physiological Measures in the Detection of Deception and Concealed Information 2. Concealed Information Test: Theoretical Background 3. The External Validity of Studies Examining the Detection of Concealed Knowledge, Using the Concealed Information Test (CIT) 4. Physiological Responses in the Concealed Information Test: A Selective Review in the Light of Recognition and Concealment 5. Field Inventions and Findings of the Concealed Information Test in Japan
Neuroscience Applications 6. Effects of Motivational Manipulations on the P300-based Complex Trial Protocol for Concealed Information Detection 7. Detecting Deception and Concealed Information with Neuroimaging
Ocular Applications 8. Detecting Concealed Knowledge from Ocular Responses 9. Ocular-Motor Deception Test
Behavioral Applications 10. Deception Detection with Behavioral Methods: The Autobiographical Implicit Association Test (aIAT), CIT-RT, Mouse Dynamics and Keystroke Dynamics 11. Challenges for the Application of Reaction Time-based Deception Detection Methods
Verbal and Interviewing Applications 12. How to Interview to Elicit Concealed Information: Introducing the Shift-of-Strategy (SoS) Approach 13. Verbal Lie Detection Tools from an Applied Perspective 14. The Applicability of the Verifiability Approach to the Real World
Special Issues 15. Personality, Demographic, and Psychophysiological Correlates of People's Self-Assessed Lying Abilities 16. Detecting Concealed Information on a Large Scale: Possibilities and Problems 17. Admissibility and Constitutional Issues of the Concealed Information Test in American Courts: An Update
J. Peter Rosenfeld, Ph.D. is Professor of Psychology, at Northwestern University. He has served on the board of directors for the Association for Applied Psychophysiology and as president of the Association for Applied Psychophysiology. Among his editorial roles, he served as associate editor of the International Journal of Psychophysiology and as associate editor of the Journal of Neurotherapy. Dr. Rosenfeld has served as member of the editorial board for the following journals: Biofeedback and Self-Regulation, International Journal of Rehabilitation and Health, Journal of Credibility Assessment and Witness Psychology, and Applied Psychophysiology. He has published more than 150 articles and other professional research materials, and has presented his work nationally and internationally.