Big Island, Hawaii
Jan. 3, 2005 to Jan. 6, 2005
Randall J. Boyle , University of Alabama in Huntsville
As new media channels, with varying degrees of richness, become more necessary to communicate efficiently, it is important to be able to detect deception in communication. This study is designed to look at the level of media richness and its resulting impact on the level of suspiciousness of the receiver. This suspiciousness in turn impacts one's tendency to use the truth-bias in assessing this communication. All of these relationships were found to be significant.
Randall J. Boyle, "The Impact of Media Richness, Suspicion, and Perceived Truth Bias on Deception Detection", HICSS, 2005, 2014 47th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences, 2014 47th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences 2005, pp. 20a, doi:10.1109/HICSS.2005.598