In a recent appearance on The Dr. Oz Show, QVerity safety and security expert Bill Stanton offered some useful tips on how to protect yourself from gift card scammers. Click here to watch the full segment.
QVerity safety and security expert Bill Stanton appeared on a recent edition of The Dr. Oz Show to test public restrooms for drug residue. In an undercover operation with Dr. Oz, Bill’s testing of one otherwise pristine restroom in a coffee shop found residue from opiates, cocaine, and meth—on a fold-down baby-changing table. Click here to watch Part 1 of the segment, and here to watch Part 2.
In the wake of the mass shooting at the Tree of Life synagogue in Pittsburgh, QVerity safety and security expert Bill Stanton appeared on Inside Edition to demonstrate how to protect yourself in the event of a shooting in a house of worship. Click here to watch the full segment.
QVerity safety and security expert Bill Stanton appeared on a recent episode of The Dr. Oz Show to demonstrate what can be done to avoid becoming a victim of smash-and-grab robbers who steal valuables from cars. Click here to watch the full segment.
In a recent episode of The Dr. Oz Show, QVerity safety and security expert Bill Stanton was featured in a segment that was focused on the K2 synethtetic marijuana epidemic. After going undercover with the NYPD in a purchase operation, Bill appeared on the show with Dr. Oz and Wendy Williams to demonstrate how the drug is produced. Click here to watch the undercover operation, and here to watch Bill’s eye-opening demonstration.
As the country continues to examine and reexamine the testimony of Brett Kavanaugh and Dr. Christine Blasey Ford in last week’s hearing before the Senate Judiciary Committee, the debate over whether Kavanaugh did what Ford claims he did to her in high school rages on. But according to QVerity CEO Phil Houston, the clues to the answer were right there in front of us for all to behold. Click here to read his findings.
In a scathing July 16 opinion piece in The Washington Post regarding statements made by President Trump at the press conference following his meeting with Vladimir Putin in Helsinki, opinion writer David Ignatius cited "Spy the Lie." Here's an excerpt:
Direct questions have a way of eliciting telling behavior, even from practiced liars. That’s the theme of a book called "Spy the Lie" by three former CIA officers. They argue that a well-trained observer can detect deception without wiring the subject to a polygraph machine. One sign is verbal deflection, as in Trump’s immediate, spurious mention of missing servers and emails; another is visible stress on the subject’s face, as some might describe Trump’s smirks and grimaces. Taken together, such indicators can reveal deception.
Click here to read the full article.
QVerity safety and security expert Bill Stanton recently appeared on Inside Edition to demonstrate how easily thieves can snatch a woman's purse if she's not careful. Click here to watch this must-see segment.
Peter Romary, QVerity General Counsel and Partner, and Managing Partner of QVerity Legal, last week took the Oath of Office to become a pro-tem judge in the state of North Carolina. Romary, a British-born American, took the oath in a ceremony at the Nottingham Law School campus, making him the first American to be sworn is as a judge on U.K. soil since the Revolutionary War era.
The oath was administered by Judge Jeff Foster, with an introduction given by retired federal judge Rich Leonard, Dean of Campbell Law School. Romary's father, retired judge John Romary, sat in the judge’s chair. Click here to read the full story.
As a Dec. 14 guest on Brett McKay's The Art of Manliness podcast, QVerity's Michael Floyd spoke with McKay about our book "Spy the Lie" and our deception detection methodology. Click here to listen to the full podcast.
The recent vehicular terror attack that killed eight and injured 11 on a New York City bicycle path once again demonstrated the importance of situational awareness to avoid becoming a victim of terrorism. QVerity security expert Bill Stanton spoke with Fox News Channel's Dana Perino about what steps you can take to help keep yourself safe. You can watch the clip here.
Bill also contributed to Inside Edition's coverage of the attack. Click here to watch the clip.
QVerity security expert Bill Stanton recently spoke with the Fox News Channel's Neil Cavuto about the critical importance of keeping yourself situationally aware to help prevent becoming a victim of a terrorist or other violent attack. Click here to watch the full segment.
QVerity CEO Phil Houston appeared on Megyn Kelly Today on Sept. 29, and conducted a mini-version or our "Red Envelope" training exercise with the help of a live audience. Was the audience able to identify who was lying? Click here to watch the full segment.
QVerity partner and renowned security expert Bill Stanton was invited by the FBI to speak at the 2017 Civil Aviation Security Conference, an event held under the auspices of the National Joint Terrorism Task Force's Civil Aviation Security Program.
The FBI Counterterrorism Division’s Civil Aviation Security Program is responsible for criminal- and terrorism-related activity. CASP is extensively involved in efforts to uncover terrorist operations, and to prevent them from attacking or exploiting civil aviation in the United States.
The FBI assigns Special Agents and Task Force Officers as Airport Liaison Agents at each of the nation’s TSA-regulated airports, and other aviation facilities in order to respond to aviation-related incidents and threats.
ALAs participate in joint FBI-TSA airport vulnerability assessments, and interact with interagency and private-sector stakeholders at airports around the country on exercises, threat mitigation, and other issues to protect the traveling public.
It should surprise no one that the fake news phenomenon has gained so much prominence and notoriety in such a short period of time. If this presidential election proved nothing else, it proved that there’s a lot to be said for the old axiom that truth is stranger than fiction. As readers gradually find themselves dependent on more and more outlandish fare to capture and retain their attention, writers of fake news are able to tap into that dependency to draw in more people to support what has become an enormously lucrative venture. Our five tips for spotting fake news are included in this article on Mediaite.