Attorneys for Brett Kavanaugh accuser Christine Blasey Ford are pointing to a lie detector test their client took after her accusations came to light as evidence she’s being truthful:
According to her attorneys, she gave answers “not indicative of deception” and wound up passing the test with “unremarkable” scores https://t.co/IHIaQdbDJd
— New York Post (@nypost) September 27, 2018
How comprehensive was the test? Fox News’ Shannon Bream asked the person who administered the test, and here’s the answer:
— Fox News (@FoxNews) September 27, 2018
JUST IN: Former FBI agent who conducted polygraph on Christine Blasey Ford says he only asked two questions pic.twitter.com/47q7aqPiI5
— Wired Sources (@WiredSources) September 27, 2018
Only 2 questions asked during Polygraph
* Prof Ford gives statement of events
1. Is your statement true?
2. Is any part of your statement false?
Is this typical in a Polygraph??????????? https://t.co/PSb8qCM5jP
— Hardhat Patriot (@Hardhat_Patriot) September 27, 2018
Heaven forbid we ask a lot of questions and 'pry' while conducting a polygraph test.
"You don't give polygraph tests to victims, you represent victims, you believe them unless you have some corroborating evidence you don't believe."
Um. That's why u ask questions in the test.
— Michael Is Forever (@wendylovesmj) September 27, 2018
Of all the polygraphs I had over 25 years I wish I only had 2 questions it was more like 15 to 20 and there was always one question that I had not heard before as a control question
— Rick G (@rick17403) September 27, 2018
My TSI had 35 questions and one was a question that was a trap question. I suppose a control type question. I went through this 6 times during my Army career.
— Chris Coker (@thomasccoker) September 27, 2018
Yeah, I thought that was a pretty unusual statement.
— autumn001 (@autumnj2001) September 27, 2018
Good lord, how the heck can that even be legitimate.
— Writer, CR HIATT (@CR_HIATT) September 27, 2018
Only 2 questions?
— Ad.C. (@XxUnd3adJok3rxX) September 27, 2018
This is why polygraph's are not admissible in a criminal case…… https://t.co/Q7Zxr9G8wc
— Steph (@sa55m55a) September 27, 2018
That's solid detective work
— turbineteach (@wildhogsmokers) September 27, 2018