The “Catch Her Eye Trick” – Top CIA Interrogation Tactic Revealed

The “Catch Her Eye Trick” -- Top CIA Interrogation Tactic Revealed

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The “Catch Her Eye” Trick – Top CIA Interrogation Tactic Revealed

Have you ever been in a conversation with someone who refused to make any kind of eye contact at all?

It can be very uncomfortable. And that’s an understatement.

Of course, there are people who have A LOT of trouble making eye contact.

Sometimes people with social anxiety disorders or autism don’t like to make eye contact even when it’s necessary.

This can make social interactions very difficult for people who have these conditions.

That’s because eye contact is part of the “glue” that holds human interactions together.

For “neurotypical” people, a lack of eye contact can lead to not only a lack of trust, but also a stronger willingness (and ability) to lie.

It’s kind of strange, but new research is showing a strong correlation between eye contact and keeping other people honest.

Humans use eye contact to establish trust and good intention.

In this Finnish study, subjects played a game in which they were required to lie in order to win.

This game is played against a real human opponent on a computer.

Before the game started, the participants were instructed to look through a small window at their opponents and either meet their opponents’ eyes or look down at the screen instead.

If the participant looked into their opponent’s eyes, they were less likely to lie during the rest of the game – even though lying was the objective of the game.

“Depending on the trial, the opponent either looked the participant in the eyes or downward toward their computer screen. The opponent’s direct gaze was found to reduce subsequent lying in the game.”

I think this is really interesting because the effect of looking into their opponents’ eyes PREVENTED people from lying later

It had a protective effect and caused someone who was playing against the participant to be MORE truthful.

That’s remarkable!

This direct gaze behavior seems to be a social signal that’s baked into us.

We’re not the only ones who use it either.

Almost all higher primates use direct gaze to signal intentions as well.

In another experiment, if a monkey had “good intentions” it would look the other monkey in the eye.

But if the monkey had “bad intentions” it would avert its gaze.

“Direct gaze is a social signal in non-human primates too. When one monkey used a touchscreen to present a juice treat to another, it tended to look them in the eye. But when it punished them with a puff of air, it tended to look away. This behavior in nonhuman primates reinforces the idea that eye contact or mutual gaze and empathic actions can be interpreted on both biological and psychological levels.”

Mutual gaze seems to be normal when intentions are good.

And when bad intentions are more likely, we often avert our gaze – both humans and other primates.

This means this behavior is probably genetically hardwired into our brains.

Eye contact gets even more intense in romantic situations.

Because eye contact is used to signal trust (actually reduces lying) and promotes empathy, it’s no wonder that eye contact increases with couples in love.

Scientific American reported:

“In fact, Rubin also discovered that two people in conversation normally make eye contact 30% to 60% of the time, ‘but couples who are in love look at each other 75% of the time during conversation and are slower to break their look away from each other when interrupted.’”

It’s one of the reasons that I recommend “eye gazing” to men who are looking to renew the spark in their relationships.

Eye gazing helps to build up beneficial chemicals such as oxytocin in the brain.

Because of that, it can help to renew the spark in otherwise dead relationships.

I’ve even seen eye gazing bring sexual desire back to a relationship!!!

It’s easy and it’s worth a try.

Making eye contact is important to human social interactions.

But it can sometimes take practice to get it right.

Too much can be creepy and not enough can be off-putting.

It’s worth it to do your best to master the skill of eye contact. It can improve nearly every relationship that you’re in.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
Eye contact reduces lying 

Eye contact reduces lying 

Hormones and Brain Regions Behind Eye Contact and Empathy 

Here’s One Powerful Sign You’re With the Person You Trust the Most 

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