Fix The Txagline

I gotta get me one of these...

yes, they are narrow and dark and very noisy..but...might save on wiring of thalami:

"Now fMRI is also poised to transform the security industry, the judicial system, and our fundamental notions of privacy."
Permalink Chris McKinstry 
January 4th, 2006
I bet it can be subverted.
Permalink Colm O'Connor 
January 4th, 2006
Sure, but think of the training sessions.
Permalink AllanL5 
January 4th, 2006
Heh. One of my professors told us the trick to beating a polygraph. Does take training though. (Yes, it's linguistics-related.)
Permalink Flasher T 
January 4th, 2006
I got a big fat thalami right here...
Permalink hoser 
January 4th, 2006
Looks like the CIA can sell that plane.
January 4th, 2006
I read apiece of fiction five or six years ago about this exact subject. It was called "The Truth Machine". The story takes place between the 1990's and the 2050's and describes the changed to society and the judicial system as Truth Machines become not only common, but inexpensive (you can get one as an attachment to your digital watch, and it works at a distance of up to five feet).

Very interesting book. The concept was great (even though the characters were a bit flat).
Permalink BenjiSmith 
January 4th, 2006
Beating a polygraph is "easy." You just have to not be worried about getting caught. Most of the action of the polygraph is in convincing you it's infallible, which makes you nervous when you lie.
Permalink MarkTAW 
January 4th, 2006
Flasher T,

what's the linguistics related trick?
Permalink Kasey 
January 4th, 2006
The trick is to quickly ask yourself a different question. For example, the interrogator asks, "Did you kill Mark Bryan Warner on the night of November 3rd?". The truthful answer would be Yes. But in your mind, you quickly ask yourself, "Do I like peanut butter and canned tuna sandwiches?", and answer aloud, "No".

Does take training though.
Permalink Flasher T 
January 5th, 2006
Oops, you found an error!