An Islamic terrorist at Ohio State University wounded eleven people when he rammed a car into a crowd of pedestrians before jumping out and stabbing passersby with a butcher’s knife.
Officer Alan Horujko shot the attacker dead in less than a minute.
Media was quick to denounce the "gun violence."
“We are very fortunate that an OSUPD officer was there and took quick action,” Police Chief Craig Stone told the media.
Six people were hit by the car and five suffered stab wounds.
One of the principles of statement analysis is to believe the subject.
This plays well in court when challenged on the stand. Attorneys love to attack believing that detecting deception has to do with unjust and unwarranted suspicion. They are often baffled when they hear the opposite.
Under a deposition, I recently testified, "I believed him. I believed everything he told me."
The attorney was startled into silence.
"Do you always believe what people tell you ?"
I knew what he was searching for.
Since he was silent, I thought it best to be silent too. When an attorney takes to lecturing me in court, I do not speak. He then demands a response.
I always say, "Your honor, I did not hear a question."
The transcripts are read back and, sure enough, there is no question to be answered.
I believe people. I believe what they tell me. They have to talk me out of believing them. This is how deception detection is done.
Statistics show that people rarely tell a lie. They do, but it is rare.
In the above case, I went on to testify that the assailant in an attempted murder, did not, in the several hour interview, say he didn't do it.
"If he can't say, I won't say it for him."
Recently in analyzing a Questionnaire, the subject, a job applicant, was asked,
"Is everything here and on your application the truth?"
The subject wrote, "yes." This is all that is required.
The Questionnaire continues: If you answered 'yes' to the above question, please tell us why you should be believed."
He wrote, "You shouldn't. You can't tell if someone is lying..."
From there he went on to advise on how to detect deception.
When he told me that I should not believe him, I followed his advice.
I urge law enforcement and human resource professionals to do the same.
"When someone advises you not to believe them, take their advice."
Deception takes place more than 90% of the time by withheld information rather than outright lying.
Recently, Somalia immigrant Abdul Ali Artan took his car and attempted to run down students at Ohio State University, where students and faculty had rallied to bring in more Islamic immigrants.
Islam is a supremacist ideology that has sexual assault designated as a reward for devout followers. I do not discuss a Muslim. I look at the ideology and the statement.
He told the student newspaper, The Lantern, in August he was worried about being visible as a Muslim "in the current environment. "
We must consider "tacquia" as part of a context, making deception something culturally acceptable. Listen carefully to what he says:
“I wanted to pray in the open, but I was scared with everything going on in the media. I'm a Muslim, it's not what the media portrays me to be. If people look at me, a Muslim praying, I don't know what they're going to think, what's going to happen. But, I don't blame them. It's the media that put that picture in their heads so they're just going to have it and it, it's going to make them feel uncomfortable."
Listen to what the subject said:
"I don't blame them."
This is akin to a liar who says, "If I were you, I wouldn't believe me either..." of which I always say, "listen to his words; do not interpret, but listen. If he allows for you to not believe him, this allowance is important to follow.
If your daughter hears, "I wouldn't trust me if I were you" I urge fathers to affirm the manipulative love interest's words.
In a Facebook post shortly before launching Monday’s stabbing attack, Artan denounced American foreign policy and called on Washington “to stop interfering with other countries, especially the Muslim Ummah.”
“By Allah, we will not let you sleep unless you give peace to the Muslims. You will not celebrate or enjoy any holiday."
The president of the United States told us that any attempt to hinder Muslim immigration would provoke violence.
I believe him.
Either let them in or they will become violent. This is what coercion looks like. It is also part of an ideology of supremacist conquest.
Statement Analysis 101: Believe what one tells you unless their words overwhelmingly convince you otherwise.
The faculty and students at Ohio State University believed that those who come in with this supremacist criminal ideology will "enrich" them with "diversity" and this "diversity" will make them "stronger."
The reaction was to denounce "gun violence."
Today, some parents are very grateful for the campus police "gun violence" that ended the jihadist knife attack at the school.
Usually, within 24 hours of a jihadist attack, we get a lecture from the terrorist designate "CAIR" condemning us for "Islamophobia."
As Abdul Razak Ali Artan said,
"I don't blame them."
I don't blame people for being afraid of an ideology that calls for their death or forced enslavement.