Deception Detection in Political Statements

Deception Detection in Political Statements

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ISBN: OCLC:1156720363

Category: Artificial intelligence

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Politicians use deceit as a successful strategy for political gains and positive image creation. Political fact checking organizations assess the political statements for being truthful or deceitful. This is a challenging problem and has enormous social and political impacts. Automatic deception detection has gained interest in applications, such as security purposes, criminal investigations, and social interactions over the past years, however, there has not been significant statistical analysis for deceit detection in political statements. This gap in analysis can be attributed to the lack of any labeled multimodal dataset for political deception detection. In this thesis, we collected a novel dataset for analyzing political deceit from videos which are labeled by fact checking organizations. The dataset consists of 180 videos from 88 politicians from the two main political parties, including 87 Democratic and 93 Republican videos. An empirical analysis is conducted using the new dataset to investigate political deception detection using linguistic, acoustic and visual modalities. The experimental results indicate the feasibility of detecting political deception using multimodal automated systems as well as specify behavioral patterns that are associated with truthful and deceptive statements from different politicians and different parties.
Deception Detection in Politics
Language: en
Pages: 203
Authors: David E. Clementson
Categories: Communication in politics
Type: BOOK - Published: 2017 - Publisher:

Political scientists, psychologists, sociologists, and communication researchers have long wondered about the biased processing of political messages by partisan voters. One effect on democracy is the presumption that one’s ingroup politician is believable while the outgroup is deceptive. Truth-default theory (Levine, 2014b) holds that salient ingroups are most susceptible to
Encyclopedia of Deception
Language: en
Pages: 1104
Authors: Timothy R. Levine
Categories: Social Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-02-20 - Publisher: SAGE Publications

The Encyclopedia of Deception examines lying from multiple perspectives drawn from the disciplines of social psychology, sociology, history, business, political science, cultural anthropology, moral philosophy, theology, law, family studies, evolutionary biology, philosophy, and more. From the “little white lie,” to lying on a resume, to the grandiose lies of presidents,
Lying and Lie Detection
Language: en
Pages: 168
Authors: John Kiriakou
Categories: Political Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2022-05-24 - Publisher: Simon and Schuster

A foolproof guide both to lying and to detecting deception,Lying and Lie Detection: A CIA Insider's Guide will teach you how the pros can tell if and when somebody is lying. People lie all the time. Studies show that the average American lies between six and twenty times a day.
The Palgrave Handbook of Deceptive Communication
Language: en
Pages: 1042
Authors: Tony Docan-Morgan
Categories: Psychology
Type: BOOK - Published: 2019-04-29 - Publisher: Springer

Deception and truth-telling weave through the fabric of nearly all human interactions and every communication context. The Palgrave Handbook of Deceptive Communication unravels the topic of lying and deception in human communication, offering an interdisciplinary and comprehensive examination of the field, presenting original research, and offering direction for future investigation
An Ethics of Political Communication
Language: en
Pages: 442
Authors: Alexander Brown
Categories: Philosophy
Type: BOOK - Published: 2021-09-28 - Publisher: Routledge

Working in the tradition of analytic philosophy, Alexander Brown argues that many different forms of political communication (or anti-communication) that often infuriate the public can also be ethically or morally objectionable. These forms include question dodging, offering scripted answers, stonewalling, not listening, disseminating propaganda, pandering, being insincere, giving false denials,