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When trying to obtain the truth from a dishonest employee or other interview, we typically see five types of lies. Here they are.
This International Association of Interviewers interview and interrogation training tip provided by Wicklander-Zulawski, has Dave Thompson, CFI, discussing the importance of withholding key evidence during an interview or interrogation. The term "withholding" really means keeping the information within the investigative resources. By not releasing that information to your subject, it gives you several advantages in the conversation.
Contemporary loss prevention professionals still maintain responsibility for retail security. But they also must handle employee theft issues, data protection, safety and risk management, inventory audits, legal compliance, and matters related to organized retail crime and fraud.
In this week’s International Association of Interviewers interview and interrogation training tip from the archives, provided by Wicklander-Zulawski, Wayne Hoover, CFI, discusses the way that you should dress for your interview with a dishonest associate.
It's important, when you strategize your introductory statement, that we keep it non-confrontational and general enough to get the optimal way for you to get the most amount of truth from that conversation. Learn more in this week's NEW video tip.
Sometimes when we conduct an investigation, we're so focused on the specific incident or type of crime that was committed that we forget to think outside the box about what else that person could have done. Check out this week's video tip for more.
Often, at the end of an interview, we as the interviewers become mentally drained and exhausted. As a result, we sometimes take shortcuts on the written statement. That's really a dangerous and costly mistake. Check out the video tip for this week - and check out a bonus tip from the archives!
This week’s International Association of Interviewers interview and interrogation training tip from the archives, provided by Wicklander-Zulawski, has Wayne Hoover, CFI discussing the SWOT analysis of the interview process.
When I say "perspective," what I'm really trying to talk about is how I might view a situation versus how you may view a situation, versus somebody else, versus the way a situation actually occurred.
The subject may state something like, “I wouldn’t have taken that money because I love my job.” How do you handle that type of denial?