intentional deception

See: fraud
References in periodicals archive ?
Proposals that won't ever happen are not true ideas, but rather intentional deception. Facts matter.
Gaming occurs when an agent or broker engages in intentional deception for personal gain, typically financial.
So GOP leaders are engaged in an intentional deception, pretending the president is a normal and capable leader.
Although these markers are not unique to deceptive processing, they are quite sensitive to many of the psychological processes that characterize intentional deception (Bashore & Rapp, 1993).
Fraud is an intentional deception for personal gain or damage to another individual.
Volkswagen's admissions mean there's almost no way for the carmaker to defend itself in court, all the more so since in a civil lawsuit the US government does not have to prove the degree of intentional deception at Volkswagen.
The institutional review board (IRB) approved the study after 8 months deliberation involving the School of Psychology faculty experienced in research using intentional deception, determining that the protocol involved minimal risk and the deception would have no adverse effects on the rights or welfare of the participants.
Health insurance fraud can take a number of forms, from simple mistakes and errors that can lead to incorrect payment, through to intentional deception or misrepresentation.
We believe that while the authors' behavior exhibits traits of naivety and neglect, it constitutes neither a severe case of scientific misconduct nor intentional deception. The authors have told us that they sincerely apologize and deeply regret any inconvenience they may have caused for the readers of MIR.
These regularities are: (i) deception can be non-intentional as well as intentional; (ii) there is a lot of intentional deception that is not lying, and it is more difficult to isolate and regulate than lying; (iii) deception is inevitably linked to trust as well as to truth; (iv) deception normally involves interaction between two or more parties; (v) in Judeo-Christian cultures there is both endorsement and condemnation of deception; (vi) in non-Western cultures deception is seen in a positive light.
The second argument is that all intentional deception is intrinsically evil, and all false assertions are attempted deceptions.
The final section looks at automata as elaborate works of art with an element of intentional deception to them, with essays about Francis Bacon's clockwork nature, mechanical birds and magical machines in Herman Spenser's The Faerie Queen.

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