INTERROGATIONS

Nothing is more critical to the success of any investigation than the point of confrontation. This is where the decision is made to interrogate the suspect. This is not a time to "practice" your interview techniques unless you want to get sued. You MUST have the requisite skills. We have a 99.96% success rate in converting an admission to a handwritten confession. That number is correct: 99.96%. We have the ongoing study, "The Silent Partner" to prove it! And, we have our very satisfied clients who can also prove it. When you hire a professional to conduct an interrogation, make sure they can provide proof of their success in the area of interrogations. Their portfolio should be diversified (interrogation of suspects at all levels of employment) as well as a minimum of a 90% success rate.

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This was this thief’s first attempt to deceive the interviewer and to lie his way out of serious trouble. Look at some of the words he was using to describe his behavior and also the items that he “admitted” to stealing.

Items that he admitted stealing are, in his opinion, “socially” “acceptable” things to steal. Attitude: Who wouldn’t help themselves to these types of items?

Notice that he said he paid for the cigarettes the next day between 4 and 5 pm. Remember, this is a convenience store. How many packs of cigarettes do you think were sold between 4 and 5pm?

Notice the change in the style of writing. Note the size of the text as well as the slant of the writing. One (Confession 1) was done in a reckless, nervous, hurried fashion; the other (Confession 2) done with precise thought, under a “face-saving” attitude of remorse.

The next page displays a copy of his real confession. Compare it to the “abbreviated” version. Both confessions were written by the same person within a five hour time period.


Confession 1 (
Attempt to deceive interrogator for 2.5 hours)
 

Confession 2 (His real confession after another 2.5 hours of interrogation)

You can learn several important things as a result of this interview:

 

  • Prepare yourself with several good themes [interview tactics] and assume that the initial response from a suspect is deceptive as was clearly illustrated in this case

  • Be patient

  • Focus on your analytical listening skills

  • Assume the suspect is guilty (The evidence and his behavior warrants such a judgment)

  • Be ready for any reaction

  • Be patient (No, this is not a misprint. It is reminder of how vitally important patience is)

  • If necessary, start the interview over again

  • Don’t lose confidence

  • Be tenacious


This is the news article associated with the individual interrogated above:

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