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Don't Be Deceived: The definitive book on detecting deception (English Edition)
 
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Don't Be Deceived: The definitive book on detecting deception (English Edition) [Format Kindle]

Mark McClish

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

The methods discussed in this book offer numerous opportunities for an interviewer - be it a parent, a spouse, a boss or a law enforcement official - to detect deception. Without the aid of a machine, there are three ways you can determine if someone is lying; by analyzing how a person phrases his statement, by observing a subject's non-verbal gestures, and by examining a person's handwriting traits. Mark McClish brings these three methods together for detecting deception in his book Don't Be Deceived. People's words will betray them. Mr. McClish's Statement Analysis ® techniques will show you how to examine the language used in a verbal and written statement to determine if the person is being truthful. When a person knowingly tells a lie, it will create a degree of stress which usually surfaces in the form of a body movement. You will learn some of the common non-verbal signs that indicate a person is being deceptive. Don't Be Deceived also discusses several handwriting traits that can show if a person is being dishonest. How letters are formed, how much pressure is used, and how lines of writing are sloped can give us insight into a person's thought process. When individuals are lying, their words, actions, and writing styles can reveal their deception.
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Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 462 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 293 pages
  • Utilisation simultanée de l'appareil : Illimité
  • Editeur : The Marpa Group, Inc. (1 avril 2012)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B0085ZN022
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
  • X-Ray :
  • Word Wise: Non activé
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°301.242 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5  14 commentaires
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent Training. 29 avril 2012
Par D/Sgt. Lorenzo Miles - Publié sur Amazon.com
This book will provide the reader with the tools neccessary to detect truthful and deceptive people we all interact with daily. Learn innovative techniqes the FBI, and other top ranking law enforcement investigators are applying on the job. Don't watch fictious shows on TV in order to teach you if someone is deceptive, read this book, apply the techniques, and experience the joy of knowing you can spot a liar when they write or speak.
9 internautes sur 11 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Glad It Was Free 12 septembre 2012
Par Jack - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle
I was able to read this ebook for free thanks to my Amazon Prime membership, which was great, because there's really nothing in it worth paying for.

A few days before starting 'Don't Be Decieved,' I read the much superior 'Spy the Lie.' If you are looking for a good book on detecting deceit, I highly recommend that over Mr. McClish's book.

Before I dig in too deep here, let me quickly say that Mr. McClish's book is geared towards the analysis of written statements, and in my opinion, it is of only marginal worth. It will be much less useful for those looking for interview techniques and tips on detecting verbal deception.

If my recollection is correct, Mr. McClish spent five years as Deputy US Marshal in the field, before spending the next nine years teaching interview techniques at the academy and reseaching statement analysis, then the last ten years of his government career as the head of a field office where he lectured on statement analysis, before retiring and starting his company. I respect Mr. McClish's service to this country. US Marshal's hunt fugitives, transport federal prisoners, and guard courthouses. I read he was part of a fugitive task force, but I have no way of knowing how much of Mr. McClish's first five years on the street was spent talking face to face with people who have had something to hide, and how much was spent listening to courtroom testimony or driving a transport van. I don't know how much opportunity he had during his last years as a supervisor to get out from behind a desk and interrogate suspects. In short, I question how much of his experience is real world vs. academic and he really doesn't say. Based on what I read, I seriously doubt he has spent much time talking, in person, with liars.

Mr. McClish gave multiple examples of written and verbal statements that after the fact were proven to be false, and then dissected the statements to show where the indicators of deception where. Not too complicated, really, to establish what is already known as fact. It is a bit more complex, however, to take a statement, especially a verbal one made to you during an interview, and tear it down and detect those same indicators of deception.

As I said above, Mr. McClish seems to specialize in written statement analysis. He also tends to hold to absolutes: If a person says this/that/the other, they are always lying. Mr. McClish fails to take into account, or gives scant credit to, regional speech patterns, differences in education and vocabulary, and other things that a skilled interviewer must take into account in trying to determine a person's truthfulness.

For example, Mr. McClish states that if a person attributes an action to an inanimate object, that person is probably lying: "The gun was sitting on the table," instead of, "The gun was on the table." Mr. McClish spent a large part of his career in the South, so I would expect him to know that Southerners tend to use expressions like that quite a lot in everyday conversation. So while that could indicate deception, it won't always mean a person is lying. Mr. McClish might not agree with me on that last bit...in his experience, that probably signals deception. These rules seem very arbitrary and not in keeping with what I know about how people talk.

After being contacted by Mr. McClish, I edited the above paragraph slightly, and I wish to clarify this point. In my opinion, Mr. McClish looks at indicators in terms of the absolute; that is, he views certain words, phrases, and sentence structures as *probable* indicators of deception, as opposed to *possible* indicators. In my opinion, this is a dangerous mindset for an interviewer/investigator to hold. It might seem like I'm splitting hairs, but I believe there is an important distinction between thinking "indicator = liar" and "indicator = maybe liar."

Once again, I was glad this one didn't cost me anything but the time I spent reading it.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 All in One Book 1 mai 2012
Par Peter Hyatt - Publié sur Amazon.com
This is a wonderfully readable book on detecting deception by Mark McClish, which everyone from investigators, to therapists, to parents o teenagers will fine of value. In short, anyone who hates being deceived will benefit from reading and learning the principles set forth here.

Statement Analysis, Body Language, and Handwriting Analysis:

Mark has put it all together for us, in one book, and doesn't disappoint in all three areas.

Taken from cases around the country's headlines, Mark gives a break down of all the basics to follow in Statement Analysis, but then adds in Body Language 101, and the newer topic (for me), detecting deception through handwriting analysis.

He uses examples from well known cases (OJ, Casey Anthony, Haleigh Cummings) as well as some lesser known, but equally gripping cases, including some transcripts from The Nancy Grace Show.

Readerswill find it not only a fascinating read, but Mark has set it up in a way that is 'textbook friendly' in terms of his chapter breakdowns. As the reader may want analysis of a statement, this book will allow you to look up any part of the statement that you are analyzing. For example, as you read (or listen) to a statement, and wish to focus upon the pronouns, you can go right to Chapter 5 and have samples ready for instruction.

Mark writes to the reader.

Sometimes authors write to their audience, yet maintain one eye upon peer professionals, which can be not only a distraction, but impact the flow of the book. Refreshingly, Mark highlights the simplicity of analysis in sample after sample, which keeps the flow of the book steady for the reader; in fact, so much so that the student of analysis may want to pause, and seek to apply what he or she is learning.

Mark has written a balanced book, dedicating the bulk of the book to words, but adds in the body language features most obvious and easy to assess (for a foundation), and the handwriting analysis section is fascinatingly fresh.

5 Stars for Content, pace, writing style and interest.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 The Best One of the Statement Analysis Trilogy! 23 février 2014
Par Tristano Ajmone - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle
I've bought and studied all three of Mark McClish books on Statement Analysis. This is one is the most complete.
Statement Analysis is a great approach to detecting deceit (false statements and witholding of information) through thorough examinations of the words employed and linguistica patterns. This volume also includes graphology applied to lie-detecting and some non-verbal communication tricks for detecting deceit from body-language.
My experience is that Statement Analysis WORKS! It finds practical applications in everyday life situation, and not just in the interrogation room.
Also, it can be applied not only to live-conversations but also to: voice-recordings, hand-written material, emails, and video-recordings.
If you are serious about Statement Analysis, then buy this book from the trilogy.
If you are just curious (and maybe sceptical), buy instead «10 Easy Ways To Spot A Liar: The best techniques of Statement Analysis, Nonverbal Communication and Handwriting Analysis» -- a smaller, simpler, introductory booklet to Statement Analysis.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent book! 1 juin 2012
Par David W. Menefee - Publié sur Amazon.com
Imagine if you could interview prospective employees and precisely discern their honesty. Picture the outcome of bartering with salesmen when you can accurately determine the truth of their claims. Dream of the business successes you could achieve by clearly differentiating between straightforward offers and crooked deals.

Mark McClish, after twenty-six years in federal law enforcement with the Secret Service and as a Supervisory Deputy U.S. Marshal, reveals the secrets of detecting deception in his new book, Don't Be Deceived. His system called Statement Analysis® utilizes proven effective methods with which you can detect deception in verbal and written statements. After studying the chapters, whole new communication abilities will open up for a parent, a spouse, a boss, or anyone drifting in the darkness between truth and fiction.

McClish points out that most people are unaware that their words and actions betray them. Almost no one is a perfect liar. "If you want to detect deception, pay close attention to the words a person uses," McClish writes. "Since people mean exactly what they say, the Statement Analysis techniques are very accurate. A person will always word his statement based on all his knowledge. This will cause him to reveal more information than what he realized. When telling a deceptive story, the person will not have a memory to rely upon. This may cause him to use the wrong pronouns, verb tenses, articles, and time references. There may be parts of his statement that are out of order because he is not recalling things that actually happened."

According to McClish, nonverbal signals, such as a person's hands, arms, feet, and legs also loudly shout their true disposition. Their choice of words cries out their real temperament. Their eye movements testify to their actual thoughts. Their writing style reveals whether they are hiding something from you. Plenty of signs indicate deceptive signals, if only you know which minute points to ponder. McClish's book divulges the details in an easy to read four-part format that spreads twenty-three chapters over 281 pages. This book is a page turner.

One of the most compelling elements of Don't Be Deceived is the real life examples straight out of front page headlines that McClish dissects. He hones in on exact statements given by high-profile men and women who were accused or convicted of crimes, such as Ted Haggard and his sexual morality scandal, O. J. Simpson and his trail in the murder of his wife, John Mark Karr and his involvement in the JonBenet Ramsey killing, Senator Ted Kennedy and his Chappaquiddick nightmare, President Bill Clinton and the Monica Lewinsky affair that nearly caused his impeachment. All of them let slip lurid clues in their oral and written statements that exposed their guilt, and McClish points out exactly where they tripped up by resorting to deception.

If you like to lie, Don't Be Deceived will leave you too paranoid to persist in the practice because you'll finally realize that you cannot hide every nuance of deception. If you need to more precisely tell whether someone is honest, Don't Be Deceived will enable you to be as adept as professional interrogators. Put away your polygraph for now. Don't Be Deceived may prove to be your most essential new tool for determining dishonesty.
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