3 Ways your verbal and written statements can give away whether you are deceptive

  Changes in Pronoun If a person says I got up, took a shower, got dressed, I went and had breakfast, we left for work… that change in pronoun tells us right away that there was somebody else. Gaps in Time Sometimes if we asked a person what happened: I got up, took a shower, got dressed, I had breakfast, later on I left for work. The ‘later on’ is a clue for us that something happened from the time they were having breakfast to the time they left for work. Evasive Answers When you ask some...
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Are polygraph test results accepted by the CCMA?

Polygraphists have been accepted as expert witnesses whose evidence needs to be tested for reliability. The duty of the commissioner is to determine the admissibility and reliability of the evidence. Polygraph test may not be interpreted as implying guilt but may be regarded as an aggravating factor especially where there is other evidence of misconduct. In other words, polygraph test results, on their own, are not a basis for a finding of guilt. It can be used only in support of other evidence.
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Your eyes may betray you

When determining whether a subject is being truthfull, truth verification examiners look at various cues such as body language, use of language when making verbal/written statements and eye movements to name a few.  Following are some of the common cues relating to eye movements. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EgFuHIzE9pE  
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