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Table Of Contents

Background
Origin of Nonrational Concern
Myth and Reality
Is Control of Behavior Asymptotic?
Focus On Objective Behavior
Scientific Purpose
Sources
Scope
Introduction
Effects of Disturbed Bodily Functions Upon Brain Function
Isolation
Sleep Deprivation
Fatigue
Hunger
Pain
Threat
Disturbances of Brain Function Produced by Pain, Hunger, and Threats
Some Implications of This Information
References
Methodological Considerations
Empirical Findings
Perceptual and Motor Abilities
Cognitive and Learning Abilities
Suggestibility
Personality Findings
Feeling States
Imagery
Physiological Findings
Length of Stay in Experimental Isolation and Time Perception
Stimulus Hunger
Influence of Experimental Setting
Clinical and Anecdotal Reports
Interpretations and Implications
The Use of Drugs In Interrogation
Silent Administration
Drug Effects Modified by the Current State of the Recipient Organism
Relevance of Nonpharmacological Factors
Effect of Sex, Intelligence and Educational Level on Speech Patterns
The Efficacy of Drugs in Uncovering Information
Barbiturate Sedatives and Calmatives
Nonbarbiturate Sedatives and Calmatives
Stimulants and Antidepressives
Amphetamine and its Derivatives
Pipradrol
Methyl-Phenidylacetate (Ritalin)
Iproniazid (Marsilid)
Hallucinogenic or Psychotomimetic Drugs
Mescaline
Lysergic Acid (LSD)
Major Tranquilizers
Phenothiazine Derivatives
Rauwolfia Alkaloids
Addiction
Counteracting Drug Effects
Summary and Conclusions
Nature of Reviewed Studies
Drug Research that May Produce Knowledge Applicable to Interrogation
Specific Effects of Drugs in Interrogation Situations
Evaluation of Present Practices
Response Variables and Instrumentation
Indices with Field and Laboratory Tests
Breathing
Blood Pressure
The Galvanic Skin Response
Variables Tested Only in the Laboratory
Pulse Rate
Volume Pulse
Pressure Pulse
Electromyogram (Muscular Tension)
Ocular Movements
Proposed Variables Not Yet Tested
Velocity of Pulse Wave
Gastrointestinal Reactions
The Electroencephalogram
Interrogation Procedures
Adaptation Effects
Indoctrination of the Subject
Pretesting of Ss
Required Response of the Subject
Relationship of Operator and Subject
Plans for Interrogation
Data Interpretation and Operator's Decisions
Psychological Principles of Lie Detection
Summary
Some Theoretical Views
Hypnosis in the Interrogation Situation
The Induction of Hypnosis
The Unaware Subject
The Antagonistic Subject
The Degree of Behavioral Control Which Hypnosis Makes Possible
Behavior Violating Internalized Prohibitions
Laboratory Experiments
Experimental Requirements
Nonlaboratory Instances of Criminal Behavior
Recall and Accuracy of Information Obtained in Hypnosis
Is Information More Accessible to Recall Under Hypnosis?
The Accuracy of Information Obtained in Hypnosis
Defensive Uses of Hypnosis
Simulation of Hypnosis
Training in Hypnosis in Anticipation of Future Interrogation
Preventing Trance Induction
Conclusion
Induction Of Amnesia
Hypnosis as a Means of Resistance to Stress
Motivating Instructions
Autogenous Training
Defense Against the Use of the Hypnotic Situation in Interrogation
Social Measures
The Magic Room Technique
Characteristics of the Experimental Situations
Material and Instructions
Expression of Opinions, Attitudes, Preferences, and Interpretations
Tasks Requiring Logical Analysis
Direct Requests and Probibitions
Judgments of Perceptual and Factual Materials
Framework or Social Background
Experimenter's Announcement of Group Norms
Group Discussion
Properties of the Person
Experimentally Induced Prior Experiences
Physiologic Measures
Personality Measures
Interaction among Factors
Indices Used to Evaluate Conformity, Resistance, and Conversion
Progressive Changes with Trials
Change Scores between Pregroup and Postgroup Conditions
Deviation from Correct or Modal Responses
Discrepancy Between Others' and Subject's Responses
Differences in Average Scores and Magnitude of Variability Between Groups
Action Criteria
Factors Associated with Conformity Behavior
Differences in Shifting of Responses Attributable to Stimulus Materials Employed
Qualitative Differences in the Materials Judged
Difficulty
Conditions of Presentation
Orientation to the Task
Conformity Behavior and Social Context
Effect of Reactions of Another Person or Persons
Opinion and Attitude Expressions
Action Studies
Judgmental Tasks
Composition of the Social Context
Characteristics of Other Members
Personal Accountability and Commitment
Interaction with Other Participants Prior to the Experimental Series
Cohesion and Valuation of Group Membership
Pressures toward Uniformity
Psychologic and Physiologic Properties of the Person
Experimentally Created Differential Experience in Subjects
SUMMARY
Differential Historical Experience in Subjects
Physiologic Characteristics and States of the Person
Psychologic Properties of the Person
Combinations of Variables
Variations in Stimulus and Background Dimensions
Variations in Stimulus Dimensions and Sex
Variations in Background Dimensions
Variations in Background Dimensions and Personal Characteristics
Variations in Personal Characteristics
Factors Associated with Conversion Behavior
Implications for Interrogation
Conformity and Resistance
Task
Social Situation
The Person
Conversion
Future Research Directions
Laboratory Settings vs. Real Life Situations
Artificial Tasks vs. Significant Issues
Theory vs. Empiricism and Intuition
Simultaneous Variation of Factors vs. Single Variable Designs
Replications vs. "One-Shot" Studies
Conformity vs. Conversion
Adoption of a Deceptive Role
The Imitation of Symptoms
Delusions
Hallucinations
Depression
Confusion
Mutism
Telltales of Imposture
Some Unmasking Techniques
Ganser Syndrome
Other Simulations
Mental Deficiency
Amnesia
Applications to Interrogation
Conclusions
Detection of Malingering
Effectiveness of Malingering as Countermanipulation
Risks of Malingering
Author Index
Subject Index
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Hum Behavior Manipulation

Hum Behavior Manipulation

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Published by primodh

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Published by: primodh on Nov 05, 2010
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