...and it is mostly about their whereabouts, hours of work and household chores, reveals a new study.
- PeopleIntell - the first PEI Licensed Delivery Centre takes Paul Ekman approved courses into the USA
- 92% of HR professionals believe they are lied to every week
- Risk based screening by Transportation Security Administration based on Paul Ekman science
- Ekman research into face and body language sparked research giving professional basketball players the edge
- MSc in Forensic Emotion Awareness - 10000-hrs to expertise
- The truth is on our faces: Former Army psychologist trains troops to spot lies through microexpressions
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- One-day study launched to take a leap from myths and guesswork to data driven analysis with this distillation of the science behind truth and lies.
- Applicants are invited for a 3 year Commercial Ph.D. project hosted in the School of Computing, Mathematics and Digital Technology at Manchester Metropolitan University, and Emotional Intelligence Academy Ltd.
- Cliff Lansley speaking at the International Coaching Federation in London about how the science of Dr Paul Ekman can be applied to enhance the coaching process
- Ekman trained staff are 50 times more effective at spotting high risk passengers
- Dr Ekman charms an international delegation with leading edge research and a range of new online tools
- The cost of not picking up deception in job applications can cost employers £4k-£6k per mistake
- Paul Ekman approved courses take facial microexpressions, emotion awareness and deception courses global.
- EIA to launch FACS (Facial Action Coding System) for Body Language
- Emotional awareness (85%) beats IQ (27%) according to recent research by Virgin Media Business
- BLINK - and you will miss them; Microexpressions - the window to your emotions.
- Paul Ekman International have been invited back to the Northern conference of the Association of Business Psychologists at Manchester Business School on 21st July 2011 (6pm-9pm).
- The average adult in UK lies three times in a day
- LIE TO ME - Series 1-3 spreading around the world on FOX and SKY.
- Paul Ekman International plc launches pilot training programmes in Australia, New Zealand, UK and the Republic of Ireland.
- Paul Ekman approved programmes can now be delivered on-site - giving you the flexibility to choose the time and place for your training.
- Take this ten mnute BBC test to see if you can spot a genuine smile.
- Explore the basic facial expressions with this novel app!
More than a third of Brits lie regularly about their workload to make lives easier, a study of 3,000 adults revealed.
The poll also found that more than one quarter have not been completely honest to their partners about how many people they have had sex with.
Nearly all men said they had exaggerated about the number of women they had slept with while the majority of women confessed to knocking a few notches off their bedposts.
One in four admitted to 'playing down' the seriousness of previous relationships and one in 10 held their hands up to inaccuracies about their current relationship status.
Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment carried out the study to mark the DVD release of season two of the Tim Roth drama series Lie To Me.
"It's quite surprising how many people purposely lie. Most of the time it appears they do so to make their lives easier - but getting caught can never be a good experience," the Daily Express quoted a spokesman for Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment as saying.
The survey noted that four out of 10 regularly claim falsely to being sick in order to get a day off work while one in 10 confessed to having lied about a relative dying to get time off.
In job applications, a quarter admitted not being entirely accurate about previous experience and many exaggerated qualifications.
A fifth also confessed to making things up on their status updates on social networking sites such as Facebook and Twitter - with a quarter lying about their social life.
The spokesperson added, "The results show two thirds think they were not good at lying - but they said they would still do it if it made their lives a bit easier.
"It is staggering to realise that we tell more lies to our loved ones than anyone else. It is scary to think that what we take as the truth could be a complete lie."