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A Psychometric Investigation into the Structure of Deception Strategy Use

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

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A Psychometric Investigation into the Structure of Deception Strategy Use. / Hamlin, Iain; Taylor, Paul; Cross, Liam; MacInnes, Katharina; Van der Zee, Sophie.

In: Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology, 26.03.2020.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal article

Harvard

Hamlin, I, Taylor, P, Cross, L, MacInnes, K & Van der Zee, S 2020, 'A Psychometric Investigation into the Structure of Deception Strategy Use', Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11896-020-09380-4

APA

Hamlin, I., Taylor, P., Cross, L., MacInnes, K., & Van der Zee, S. (2020). A Psychometric Investigation into the Structure of Deception Strategy Use. Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11896-020-09380-4

Vancouver

Hamlin I, Taylor P, Cross L, MacInnes K, Van der Zee S. A Psychometric Investigation into the Structure of Deception Strategy Use. Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology. 2020 Mar 26. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11896-020-09380-4

Author

Hamlin, Iain ; Taylor, Paul ; Cross, Liam ; MacInnes, Katharina ; Van der Zee, Sophie. / A Psychometric Investigation into the Structure of Deception Strategy Use. In: Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology. 2020.

Bibtex

@article{bca716fc989d4b76b01b87f9885268e4,
title = "A Psychometric Investigation into the Structure of Deception Strategy Use",
abstract = "This paper uses a data-driven approach to identify the psychological factors that underlie the array of strategies that people use to hide their deceit. Two hundred and nine participants told two lies and two truths and then completed a self-report scale that elicited their experiences when deceiving. A factor analysis of responses produced four factors, three of which were strategic in nature: Nonverbal behaviour control, which relates to attempts to monitor and control nonverbal behaviour when lying; Detail, which relates to attempts to produce detailed, engaging lies; Cognitive difficulty, which relates to the cognitive difficulties experienced when lying and their strategic consequences; and Anxiety, which relates to the negative emotions experienced when deceiving. The results further our understanding of the psychological processes that underpin deception and suggest several potentially fruitful avenues for future research.",
author = "Iain Hamlin and Paul Taylor and Liam Cross and Katharina MacInnes and {Van der Zee}, Sophie",
year = "2020",
month = mar
day = "26",
doi = "10.1007/s11896-020-09380-4",
language = "English",
journal = "Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology",
issn = "0882-0783",
publisher = "Springer Verlag",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - A Psychometric Investigation into the Structure of Deception Strategy Use

AU - Hamlin, Iain

AU - Taylor, Paul

AU - Cross, Liam

AU - MacInnes, Katharina

AU - Van der Zee, Sophie

PY - 2020/3/26

Y1 - 2020/3/26

N2 - This paper uses a data-driven approach to identify the psychological factors that underlie the array of strategies that people use to hide their deceit. Two hundred and nine participants told two lies and two truths and then completed a self-report scale that elicited their experiences when deceiving. A factor analysis of responses produced four factors, three of which were strategic in nature: Nonverbal behaviour control, which relates to attempts to monitor and control nonverbal behaviour when lying; Detail, which relates to attempts to produce detailed, engaging lies; Cognitive difficulty, which relates to the cognitive difficulties experienced when lying and their strategic consequences; and Anxiety, which relates to the negative emotions experienced when deceiving. The results further our understanding of the psychological processes that underpin deception and suggest several potentially fruitful avenues for future research.

AB - This paper uses a data-driven approach to identify the psychological factors that underlie the array of strategies that people use to hide their deceit. Two hundred and nine participants told two lies and two truths and then completed a self-report scale that elicited their experiences when deceiving. A factor analysis of responses produced four factors, three of which were strategic in nature: Nonverbal behaviour control, which relates to attempts to monitor and control nonverbal behaviour when lying; Detail, which relates to attempts to produce detailed, engaging lies; Cognitive difficulty, which relates to the cognitive difficulties experienced when lying and their strategic consequences; and Anxiety, which relates to the negative emotions experienced when deceiving. The results further our understanding of the psychological processes that underpin deception and suggest several potentially fruitful avenues for future research.

U2 - 10.1007/s11896-020-09380-4

DO - 10.1007/s11896-020-09380-4

M3 - Journal article

JO - Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology

JF - Journal of Police and Criminal Psychology

SN - 0882-0783

ER -