Sketching as a Technique to Eliciting Information and Cues to Deceit in Interpreter-Based Interviews

Aldert Vrij, Sharon Leal, Ronald P. Fisher, Samantha Mann, Gary Dalton, Eunkyung Jo, Alla Shaboltas, Maria Khaleeva, Juliana Granskaya, Kate Houston

Результат исследований: Научные публикации в периодических изданияхстатьярецензирование

20 Цитирования (Scopus)

Аннотация

We tested the effect of sketching while providing a narrative on eliciting information, eliciting cues to deceit, and lie detection in interpreter-absent and interpreter-present interviews. A total of 204 participants from the USA (Hispanic participants only), Russia, and the Republic of Korea were interviewed in their native language by native interviewers or by a British interviewer through an interpreter. Truth-tellers discussed a trip they had made; liars fabricated a story about such a trip. Half of the participants were instructed to sketch while narrating; the other half received no instruction. Sketching resulted in more details provided. It also elicited cues to deceit: complications and new details differentiated truth-tellers from liars in the Sketching-present condition only. Liars and truth-tellers were more correctly classified in the Sketching-present than in the Sketching-absent condition. More complications and more common-knowledge details were reported without than with an interpreter.

Язык оригиналаанглийский
Страницы (с-по)303-313
Число страниц11
ЖурналJournal of Applied Research in Memory and Cognition
Том7
Номер выпуска2
DOI
СостояниеОпубликовано - июн 2018

Предметные области Scopus

  • Экспериментальная и когнитивная психология
  • Клиническая психология
  • Прикладная психология

Fingerprint Подробные сведения о темах исследования «Sketching as a Technique to Eliciting Information and Cues to Deceit in Interpreter-Based Interviews». Вместе они формируют уникальный семантический отпечаток (fingerprint).

Цитировать