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Elon Musk: a trap he loves to make to those who ask him for a job

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Kamal Saini
Kamal S. has been Journalist and Writer for Business, Hardware and Gadgets at Revyuh.com since 2018. He deals with B2b, Funding, Blockchain, Law, IT security, privacy, surveillance, digital self-defense and network policy. As part of his studies of political science, sociology and law, he researched the impact of technology on human coexistence. Email: kamal (at) revyuh (dot) com

From just one question, he can tell you, who are his potential future collaborators. Are they telling the whole truth or is it about liars?

Every successful CEO knows that a single hire is enough to lead a business to the top or to destroy it.

When time comes for a new hire, Elon Musk does not pay much attention to university degrees, nor to high school diploma. It seems that the CEO of Tesla wants to see something more important in the CVs of the candidates and this is the “history of achievements”.

As he stated in an interview in 2014: “If they have achieved something important even once in their career so far then, this is very likely to happen again in the future.”

Finding a liar

The problem is that in such situation, anyone could claim to be the best. But who is really telling the truth? Elon Musk as a true visionary gives us the solution.

According to CNBC, there is a specific question that the billionaire loves to ask candidates during interviews. And hiring is completely depends on the answer, they will give.

“Tell me about some of the most difficult problems you worked on and how you solved them.”

As he argues, people who really solved a problem are able to describe it even in real detail. They are really proud of their achievement and do not want to miss anything.

On the contrary, Musk believes that anyone who falsely claims to have resolved serious problems is not in a position to support his claim. As a result, it lets the candidates reveal their true character. Are they telling the truth or is it about liars?

Is Musk right?

According to a study published in the Journal of Applied Research of Memory and Cognition, the billionaire’s practice of identifying a liar is indeed reliable and at the same time effective.

Some simple techniques are enough, according to scientists, to make sure someone is telling the truth or lying. The so-called “asymmetric information management” is designed so that the respondent can clearly prove his innocence or guilt by providing detailed information to the questioner. 

It has been proven that those who are “innocent” and tell the truth, present clearer information and details in their answers. On the contrary, those who lie want to hide their guilt and exclude strategically critical information.

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