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This week's Training Minute: Facial Touching

from NMLEA

Perhaps no other gesture has gained so much notoriety for being deceptive as the facial touch. Touching the face, as noted in over 90 behavioral studies, has shown to be the most common behavior displayed in study subjects during deliberate deception. As with all elements, the facial touch is no more important than others. In study settings, the gesture may only become more prevalent due to a lack of interviewer being present in the room, decreased stress levels causing no leakage elsewhere on the body and the overall "safety" of knowing that a study is being conducted, causing participants to relax more than if they were lying about a more important matter.

For more information on Tactical Behavioral Science, or to receive more details on the 8-hour training course, click here. more

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