Sunday, September 16, 2012
Triplets, Lies and Statement Analysis
What caused you to learn Statement Analysis?
An interested reader asked recently if I could poll readership to ask what caused them to learn Statement Analysis. Before I ask, I thought it would be good to make a disclosure of my own, going back many years ago.
What caused me to learn Statement Analysis?
There were two events. The first event, listed below, started me on the journey. The second event was something else that triggered me in earnest, for deeper study.
Just prior to undertaking the quest to learn Statement Analysis, I was given the last straw upon my back which proved to be the one that snapped me into a desire to learn.
By this time in life, I was tired of being lied to. Each time another story was given, I believed it up to the point of being proven otherwise.
I knew those who were cynical and who believed no one, and felt that no one could tell the truth.
I did not want to live that way, but neither did I want to be taken again...
Then came the knock on the door.
Desperate, edgy, my first thought was "drugs" and my second thought was, "I will not be taken again."
"I don't even want money; just baby formula. I am in between jobs and we just had triplets! Triplets! Can you believe it?
I did not give money but did take him down to the drug store.
Triplets? Who would go so far as to claim triplets? It had to be true. At that point in life, I had heard a lot of stories but triplets was new. It was too easy to verify.
Yet, it burned me.
Triplets? Really triplets??
I went to where he said he lived. Triplets who were 6 months of age, in the summer, isn't something that goes unnoticed.
No one there by the given name.
I knocked on neighbors' doors.
No one had seen a mother with triplets. Most said, "that's not something I'd forget!"
I went down to the drug store where the worker had a big grin on his face. "He was back within 15 minutes to return the formula. You were smart not to give him the receipt but he did exchange them for cigarettes.
I had promised myself not to be taken again, and here I was, taken yet again. His pleading seemed so genuine, (it was) but the over abundance of detail should have awakened me, but it didn't.
I believe people.
It is important to me that analysis be not only successful, but be able to be taught, in principle, and applied fairly and consistently, case by case.
I want it to be done in a way that puts pressure upon readership. Specific pressure.
I want them to read:
Case A shows them why analysis concluded deception indicated. Later, as things turned out, the deception became known.
Case B shows readership why analysis concluded deception and the details emerged which proved the analysis to the reader.
Case C was applied in the same way class A and B were, and Case C showed deception and details emerged which were obvious.
Then, the reader is confronted with Case D.
Case D has an emotional hold over the reader. The reader feels that Case D's main player is innocent. There is an emotional tie to it that transcends logic.
Case D is read and the reader is no fool. The reader knows that Case A, B and C worked out well. The readers knows the analysis. The reader knows the analysis works and the analysis system is scary accurate, but Case D...
Case D just...
The reader feels the pressure.
This is good.
What caused you to want to learn?
Was it a particular case that caused you to land here at a blog where deception was being uncovered?
What caused you to want to learn Statement Analysis?
If you are a regular reader and would prefer to remain anonymous, please do so.
I am not naturally talented in analysis but have worked hard, even taking trainings repeatedly. It is essential to stay within principle and make no rash judgements. If you are suspicious minded, you cannot do analysis. You must be able to presuppose that each and every person's statement is true and honest, and prepare yourself for the unexpected.
It's the perfect time for anything to happen.