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  • (#21) We All Make Mistakes

    From Redditor u/touchytypist:

    For non-entry level positions ask them about a failure related to their field of experience. What's the biggest mistake you've made working with X (project, people, systems, etc.), and how did you handle it?

    If they say they've never made a mistake they're either not being honest or don't have much experience. Also, helps find people that won't cover up their mistakes. If the candidate answers they handled it by also informing their manager or executive team, they are usually more transparent and better communicators.

  • (#29) Interviewers Talk

    From Redditor u/Crazeeeyez:

    Agree with many of the comments here. My own view :

    no examples just vague conversation or talking points

    avoids or can’t answer follow up questions

    multiple interviewers hear a different Story and take away. I had one person tell me they lived and breathes operations and another interviewer they never worked in operations before. Do you think we don’t talk before making a decision??

  • (#5) We're Not Interviewing Google

    From Redditor u/Shyless21:

    One woman I interviewed literally took a pause and read the answers to the questions straight off of Google (online Skype Interview). I noticed it because they were really weird pauses and googled it myself and literally followed along like subtitles.

  • (#22) 17? I Could Do 100-150

    From Redditor u/modoken1:

    If they try to downplay a task that you know is actually difficult. For example, I worked at a hotel and whenever we had people apply to be housekeepers and claimed to have experience, but when you tell them how many rooms they would have to clean a day they would go “17? I could do 20-25 easy” but never ask how big the rooms were. Just basic stuff where they talk a big game, and overplay their hand.

  • (#23) An Avid Editor

    From Redditor u/TVrefugee:

    I was interviewing prospects for a video editor position quite a few years ago. I asked him if the was an Avid editor (Avid is a video editing software). He said (and I am not making this up), "Yes, very avid. I love to edit!"

    Technically, he wasn't lying.

    Didn't get hired, tho.

  • (#2) He's A Big Fan Of Your Work

    From Redditor u/killersim:

    I once was interviewing a candidate for a design position who presented MY WORK in his portfolio. That flagged everything else as made up and questionable. I grilled him on it for a few minutes before I was like “do you know who’s work this is?” Ive never seen someone want to melt through the floor like that.

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About This Tool

Hiring managers and candidates often fall into a situation where they almost encourage each other to lie. Using lies to make others feel good and show a better self, which is one of the characteristics of social skills. Scientific research has shown that when people lie, there will be some unnatural and uncoordinated verbal expressions and body movements. Hiring managers can always find evidence of lying by observing the language content and posture of the candidate. 

You may never know that almost every hiring manager will send telltale signs when they find the details of lies from candidates. The random tool lists 29 telltale signs from hiring managers that you should notice in interviews.

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