Saturday, August 28, 2010


The harder they try to convince you of something, the more likely it's not true. That's often the case in poker, in love, and in the world at large.
The Economist points to a very interesting study by Stanford’s David Larcker and Anastasia Zakolyukina on the use of deception in the business environment (HT: Brian McCann). The article’s title, “How to Tell When Your Boss is Lying,” gets at the thrust of the piece. Larcker and Zakolyukina look at conference call transcripts from 2003 and 2007 for evidence of determinants of companies who later ran into problems in the form of serious financial restatements or accounting errors. Can you identify a CEO or CFO engaging in deceptive conduct during a conference call? What sort of “tells” would you look for?



Blogger Il Poli said...

Tell are very important in poker, especially not to tell!! There are people capable of reading your face expression to their advantage, and they are very good at it.

There interestig articles about poker strategy and poker tells here

Have a good read and let me know!!!

4:34 AM  
Blogger van bu ku nguyen said...

I love your site,checkout my site:
Play Poker Online|PokerStars Bonus Code 2013|PokerStars Marketing Code

10:38 AM  
Blogger Nicole Thomas said...

I've learn some good stuff here. Certainly value bookmarking for revisiting. I surprise how a lot effort you place to create one of these magnificent informative website. Also visit my homepage
free poker

10:06 PM  

Post a Comment

Links to this post:

Create a Link

<< Home