posted on Jan, 3 2013 @ 05:06 PM
Originally posted by smyleegrl
This is how I also interpret this science, which if my interpretation is correct this make me go straight to the question of how the hell has this
person seen the faces of the accused prior to the acts to make this statement?
Has she been asked by the authorities or lawyers to view footage that might be available that caught the suspects faces just prior to their acts? If
so how much detail was available to be able to analyze.
I did a search for schools offering degrees in this, couldn't find any. After looking into her background, it seems this "science" is more Eastern
in origin. Nothing wrong with that, just not a typical western science.
I, too, would like to know how she saw the faces. My guess is the press supplied her with a photo, but the best that would do is tell about the
person's stress at the moment the photo was taken.
In addendum to the earlier aside - the General Manager added some other details...
This is, in no way a "new science
Another such physiological trait had to do with the forehead. The belief being that this (it was either a short
[being the distance between
the hairline & brow], or narrow
forehead) trait, along with the whites-below-irises (and probably some others he didn't mention), had been
found common to certain legendary serial killers (I don't really recall if he said "mass murderers").
He identified some of these historic names, that I do not recall...but also showed me some literature from earlier times in the 20th Century (and,
possibly late 19th Century) where law enforcement officers were trained to "spot" such threats.
He, likewise, said that "expert" witnesses in some cases would "rely" on these characteristic traits in effort to substantiate the probable guilt
or innocence of the accused in the hallowed courts of justice.
I don't think this thread is a waste, at all.
There may be something to it... Right?
People watch other people's eyes (the direction of movement) in conversation to see if the speaker is contriving or retrieving information...
Well - maybe that isn't the same thing (but he brought it up in the same conversation - letting me know that I had apparently answered his questions
honestly...then, hiring me).