But while deception has captured the interest of philosophers, scientists, warriors, and artists over thousands of years, our knowledge of the subject is limited.At the same time, new technologies have made deception more commonplace, more dangerous, and more difficult to detect than ever. from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in 1951.From internet dating profiles to Native American folktales, this volume offers the first broadly-accessible synthesis of the state of the art in deception research from across the social, natural and computational sciences, as well as the humanities.This edited volume includes chapters on evolutionary biology and military strategy, as well as public policy and social psychology.A useful approach to the problem, then, is with a collection of investigators, each with a different angle, each aware of the others' contributions, each looking for signs of hidden structure.The result in this book, deliciously, is an introduction to the Science of Untruth." Stewart Brand, Global Business Network/Monitor"Well written, with fresh insights into deceptive behaviors in diversecontexts, this timely volume is a must-read for anyone interested in thelatest cutting edge thinking about deception."David Shulman, author of "From Hire to Liar: The Role of Deception inthe Workplace""Don't be deceived by the deceptively simple title.It includes essays by biologists, computer scientists, social psychologists, sociologists, political scientists, law professors, humanities professors, and poets. it would be a form of 'reductionism' for the collection as a whole to offer a definition of deception. A useful approach to the problem, then, is with a collection of investigators, each with a different angle, each aware of the others' contributions, each looking for signs of hidden structure.
Para enviar o link de download para seu smartphone por SMS, use o formato internacional sem espaços (Código Internacional DDD Número.As the essays make clear, deception touches virtually every aspect of our lives: in fact, recent psychological research suggests that we each tell at least two to three lies per day.At the same time, new technologies have made deception more commonplace, more dangerous, and more difficult to detect than ever.It integrates classic philosophical debates on deception with examinations of contemporary issues, including stock market fraud and terrorism.Contributors include Nobel Prize winner Murray Gell-Mann (Physics, 1969), and Mac Arthur "genius grant" winning anthropologist Gary Urton.Yet despite deception's pervasive, intrinsic effect on human culture, human knowledge of it is limited - even as new tools such as the Internet have made deception more commonplace and easier to spread than ever before.