AI polygraph that can spot if you are lying by looking at your face

AITopics Original Links

Looking for tiny facial tics from opponents has been used by poker players for decades as a way to spot a bluff, but now Chinese scientists are using the same technique to develop a lie detector. They have created an online polygraph that uses facial recognition to study minute changes in facial expression, skin colour, temperature and heart rate - all of which could reveal a lie. The machine is also fitted with artificial intelligence to analyse visual and voice data to look for such changes that indicate someone is not being truthful. Scientists in China have developed a polygraph that combines artificial intelligence with facial recognition. It assesses changes in facial expression, skin colour, temperature as well as voice to spot if someone is telling the truth or not.

A Report About Lie Detector App - very soon app might tell if you lie or not - Leamtechi News


Very soon, your phone might be able to tell if you are lying or telling the truth. There is new machine algorithm wants to tap into the digital interactions that reveal when you are bluffing. Researchers have been finding some ways in which they can turn your phone into a lie detector instrument. There is a new machine learning algorithm which has been built by computer scientists at the University of Copenhagen which can detect honesty and dishonesty by analyzing the way you swipe or tap a smartphone. The research is based on the assumption that dishonesty interactions always take longer and involve more hand movement than honesty interaction.

Researchers say fMRI scans now better than a polygraph in lie detection

Daily Mail - Science & tech

Sweaty palms and a racing heartbeat might help you to spot a liar, but the most tell-tale evidence lies in the brain. For the first time, researchers have conducted a controlled comparison of fMRI scans and polygraph testing in lie detection. The study revealed fMRI is a far more effective method, as it picks up on the activation of decision-making areas in the brain when a person tells a lie, allowing it to identify deception up to 90 percent of the time. FMRI picks up on the activation of decision-making areas in the brain when a person tells a lie (as shown above), allowing it to identify deception up to 90 percent of the time. Overall, the neuroscience experts without any prior experience in lie detection were 24 percent more likely to spot deception than the professional polygraph examiners.

'Time-traveller from 2030' passes lie detector test

Daily Mail - Science & tech

In police investigations - and often when someone applies for a job when national security can be compromised - a suspect or applicant will be subjected to a lie detector or polygraph test. They are now routine for U.S. government jobs with the FBI or CIA. The goal of a lie detector is to see if the person is telling the truth or lying when answering certain questions. When a person takes a polygraph test, four to six sensors are attached to him. A polygraph is a machine in which the multiple ('poly') signals from the sensors are recorded on a single strip of moving paper ('graph).

Polygraph exam taken by Kavanaugh accuser Christine Ford comes under scrutiny

FOX News

One day after Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., raised concerns about the polygraph test taken by Brett Kavanaugh accuser Christine Ford, her attorney is refusing to comment on who paid for the examination or provide additional details on how it was conducted. And experts contacted by Fox News confirmed that while polygraph examinations can be useful, they are ultimately fallible tools that "can be beaten." Without mentioning any particular instances, he said it could be beaten by sociopaths, psychopaths and committed liars lacking a "conscience." Ford provided The Washington Post the results of a polygraph examination conducted by a former FBI agent in August, which reportedly showed that she had been truthful in her allegations. According to the Post, Ford took the polygraph on the advice of her attorney, Debra Katz.