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The person will enter a phase of fight or flight. The strain of deception will typically cause the skin to flush or to turn cold and itch. The person will scratch their ears or nose. They will answer too quickly. They might fidget or suddenly tap nervously.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
While body language cues can offer clues to deceptions, it is often not good enough. More accurate signals are:
The passive process of observing a potential liar's body language and facial expressions to spot lies is limited.
Adopt a more active approach by asking the individual to relate their story in reverse order rather than chronological order.
People often rely on stereotypical behaviors that are often associated with lying such as fidgeting or shifty eyes. But these signs are simply old wives' tales.
Your first gut reactions might be more accurate than any conscious lie detection you might attempt.
In a professional setting, our identity is largely governed by the perception of our peers, colleagues and bosses,
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People who want to hire us, invest in our companies or collaborate with us increasingly look at our digital footprints on LinkedIn, Facebook, Google and Twitter to ‘profile’ us.
As we go more and more online, the way we are perceived digitally, in our display pictures, zoom videos, emails and social media provides a mountain of data for humans, and machines to make judgements about our personal and professional attributes.
As companies and individuals access our digital avatars and make their judgements, we have the ability to curate them and tell them a story that we want them to hear.
We need to understand the algorithms that are formulated to identify signals and patterns, and ‘hack’ them to our advantage.
Most of us spend our days jumping between tasks and tools.
In fact, most people average only 3 minutes on any given task before switching to something else (and only 2 minutes on a di...
Taking on additional tasks simultaneously can destroy up to 80% of your productive time: