Symposia: 221/220 - New directions in the social psychology of lie detection

Saturday 8 July
9.00 - 10.40 h.
Andalucía I
Decades of research has shown that individuals are poor at detecting lies, with a mean percentage of correct lie-truth classifications of 54%. This symposium outlines the most recent developments in this field, including indirect deception detection and social categorization effects.

 

Chair
Elena Trifiletti
Psychologist. Department of Human Sciences. University of Verona. Verona. Italy.

 

221/22001 Do unconscious processes actually improve lie detection? A critical test of the unconscious thought theory

(1) Schindler, Simon; (2) Reinhard, Marc-André

(1) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Kassel. Kassel. Germany.; (2) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Kassel. Kassel. Germany.

221/22002 Exploring the Limits of the Adaptive Lie Detector Theory

(1) Street, Christopher

(1) Psychologist. Department of Behavioural Science. University of Huddersfield. Huddersfield. UK

221/22003 Love and Lies: Evidence of Indirect Lie-Detection Accuracy for Potential Romantic Partners

(1) ten Brinke, Leanne; (2) Reid, Emily; (3) Carney, Dana R.

(1) Psychologist. Department of Psychology. University of Denver. Denver. USA; (2) University of Stanford. Stanford, USA; (3) Psychologist. Haas School of Business. University of California – Berkeley. Berkeley. USA

221/22004 Cross-race accuracy bias in lie detection

(1) Trifiletti, Elena; (2) Pedrazza, Monica; (3) Vezzali, Loris; (4) Berlanda, Sabrina

(1) Psychologist. Department of Human Sciences. University of Verona. Verona. Italy.; (2) Psychologist. Department of Human Sciences. University of Verona. Verona. Italy.; (3) Psychologist. Department of Education and Human Sciences. University of Modena and Reggio Emilia. Reggio Emilia. Italy; (4) Psychologist. Department of Human Sciences. University of Verona. Verona. Italy.