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Drawing-based deception detection techniques: a state-of-the-art review

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Drawing-based deception detection techniques : a state-of-the-art review. / Giolla, Erik Mac; Granhag, Pär Anders; Vernham, Zarah.

In: Crime Psychology Review, 28.08.2017.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Harvard

Giolla, EM, Granhag, PA & Vernham, Z 2017, 'Drawing-based deception detection techniques: a state-of-the-art review' Crime Psychology Review.

APA

Giolla, E. M., Granhag, P. A., & Vernham, Z. (2017). Drawing-based deception detection techniques: a state-of-the-art review. Crime Psychology Review.

Vancouver

Giolla EM, Granhag PA, Vernham Z. Drawing-based deception detection techniques: a state-of-the-art review. Crime Psychology Review. 2017 Aug 28.

Author

Giolla, Erik Mac; Granhag, Pär Anders; Vernham, Zarah / Drawing-based deception detection techniques : a state-of-the-art review.

In: Crime Psychology Review, 28.08.2017.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Bibtex

@article{9289d565452944b8bf862feaaeafcbb7,
title = "Drawing-based deception detection techniques: a state-of-the-art review",
abstract = "The current article presents a concise overview of the emerging literature on drawing-based deception detection techniques. We cover the theoretical rationale of such techniques as well as the main results from the extant empirical studies. These studies have primarily looked at differences in the drawings between truth tellers and liars in terms of quality (e.g. detail, plausibility) and consistency (both within-group, and between-statement). The findings highlight drawings as a promising tool to elicit differences between truth tellers and liars on such cues. The paper also examines more practical aspects, such as practitioners’ experience of the approach and preference for the approach in training studies. Finally, the susceptibility of the approach to counter-measures and directions for future research are discussed. Although research on drawing-based deception detection techniques is still very much in its infancy, results of this first round of studies are promising. They indicate the potential of incorporating drawings into real-life investigative interviews as a cheap, effective, and easy to use approach to deception detection.",
keywords = "drawing, deception, cognitive load, consistency",
author = "Giolla, {Erik Mac} and Granhag, {Pär Anders} and Zarah Vernham",
year = "2017",
month = "8",
journal = "Crime Psychology Review",
issn = "2374-4006",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Drawing-based deception detection techniques

T2 - Crime Psychology Review

AU - Giolla,Erik Mac

AU - Granhag,Pär Anders

AU - Vernham,Zarah

PY - 2017/8/28

Y1 - 2017/8/28

N2 - The current article presents a concise overview of the emerging literature on drawing-based deception detection techniques. We cover the theoretical rationale of such techniques as well as the main results from the extant empirical studies. These studies have primarily looked at differences in the drawings between truth tellers and liars in terms of quality (e.g. detail, plausibility) and consistency (both within-group, and between-statement). The findings highlight drawings as a promising tool to elicit differences between truth tellers and liars on such cues. The paper also examines more practical aspects, such as practitioners’ experience of the approach and preference for the approach in training studies. Finally, the susceptibility of the approach to counter-measures and directions for future research are discussed. Although research on drawing-based deception detection techniques is still very much in its infancy, results of this first round of studies are promising. They indicate the potential of incorporating drawings into real-life investigative interviews as a cheap, effective, and easy to use approach to deception detection.

AB - The current article presents a concise overview of the emerging literature on drawing-based deception detection techniques. We cover the theoretical rationale of such techniques as well as the main results from the extant empirical studies. These studies have primarily looked at differences in the drawings between truth tellers and liars in terms of quality (e.g. detail, plausibility) and consistency (both within-group, and between-statement). The findings highlight drawings as a promising tool to elicit differences between truth tellers and liars on such cues. The paper also examines more practical aspects, such as practitioners’ experience of the approach and preference for the approach in training studies. Finally, the susceptibility of the approach to counter-measures and directions for future research are discussed. Although research on drawing-based deception detection techniques is still very much in its infancy, results of this first round of studies are promising. They indicate the potential of incorporating drawings into real-life investigative interviews as a cheap, effective, and easy to use approach to deception detection.

KW - drawing

KW - deception

KW - cognitive load

KW - consistency

M3 - Article

JO - Crime Psychology Review

JF - Crime Psychology Review

SN - 2374-4006

ER -

ID: 7759319