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Training, Warning, and Media Richness Effects on Computer-Mediated Deception and Its Detection

Although deception research in the communication field has a long history, it is a relatively new topic of research in management information systems. Deception detection research has expanded to include lies transmitted via computer-mediated communication. Recent studies have only begun to look at the influence of media richness, training, and warning on deception detection accuracy. Studies on the effect of training on deception cue recognition with cross-media comparison are scarce. In addition, few studies have been conducted on the effects of training with warning on deception detection. This study examines the effects of media richness, training, warning, and the combination of training and warning on deception detection accuracy. To test the hypotheses, a laboratory experiment, in which deceivers were interviewed based upon deceptive information in their enhanced resumes, was conducted. Results of the study indicate that training in deceptive cue recognition improves deception detection success. / A Dissertation Submitted to the Department of Management Information Systems in
Partial Fulfillment of the Requirements for the Degree of Doctor of Philosophy. / Summer Semester, 2005. / June 24, 2005. / Media Richness, MIS, Training, Deception, Warning, Computer-mediated Communication / Includes bibliographical references. / Joey F. George, Professor Directing Dissertation; Gerald R. Ferris, Outside Committee Member; David B. Paradice, Committee Member; Michael H. Dickey, Committee Member; Pamela L. Perrewe, Committee Member.

Identiferoai:union.ndltd.org:fsu.edu/oai:fsu.digital.flvc.org:fsu_175839
ContributorsTilley, Patricia Ann (authoraut), George, Joey F. (professor directing dissertation), Ferris, Gerald R. (outside committee member), Paradice, David B. (committee member), Dickey, Michael H. (committee member), Perrewe, Pamela L. (committee member), Department of Management Information Systems (degree granting department), Florida State University (degree granting institution)
PublisherFlorida State University, Florida State University
Source SetsFlorida State University
LanguageEnglish, English
Detected LanguageEnglish
TypeText, text
Format1 online resource, computer, application/pdf
RightsThis Item is protected by copyright and/or related rights. You are free to use this Item in any way that is permitted by the copyright and related rights legislation that applies to your use. For other uses you need to obtain permission from the rights-holder(s). The copyright in theses and dissertations completed at Florida State University is held by the students who author them.

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