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Reviewed by Essien Asian for Readers' Favorite
In the course of a day, we get lied to or taken for a ride at least once. In some instances this can happen multiple times and it can be frustrating. The pain of being taken for a ride can lead to some rather harrowing consequences, which is why establishments have devised several methods of extracting the truth from individuals. These methods are both time-consuming and, in the vast majority of cases, expensive endeavors. What if I told you there is actually a simpler way you can tell when the person you are interacting with is not being honest with you? Methods so simple you would wonder why they are not mainstream. Lies People Tell by Frank Runles will teach you exactly how to do this.
Frank Runles brings his experience from his time at the Federal Bureau of Investigation to bear in this interesting book. The language is simple and straightforward enough for anyone reading to follow; there is a limited amount of scientific jargon which guarantees it does not alienate its intended audience - much like what I would expect from books of a similar ilk. The mathematical calculation aspect is novel and fascinating. Who knew one could get the truth out of an individual by using math? Impressive. There are several examples taken from incidents that actually happened which I used to gauge my grasp of the techniques Frank Runles elaborates on. Lies People Tell is a must-have for everyone. Good things sometimes come in small packages, and they don't come any better than this.