A lot of the time you just need to play the victim in a game.
But a new study from Harvard Law School suggests that the most successful strategy is to get away with murder.
“It’s a strategy where you’re just playing the victim and it’s not a crime,” said Sarah Anderson, a law professor at the University of Colorado at Boulder who wrote the study, “How to Getaway With Murder: The Importance of the Victim.”
The study was released Tuesday.
It’s the first of its kind and the first to use data from the state of California.
Anderson’s study found that a study that was conducted in California found that the victim’s innocence and guilt depended on how much money was involved.
The researchers compared two groups: the ones who were given $10,000, and the ones given $5,000.
The study showed that the money could influence the innocence of a defendant.
But how much is too much?
“There’s a range of values that people have, but there’s no right answer for that,” Anderson said.
“You don’t need to take a bribe,” she said.
The study found people in the $5K group were more likely to confess, confess in court, and be found guilty.
But the study found there were other ways to influence the victim.
The $10K group had more positive effects on the innocent.
“When you were given a little bit of money, people were less likely to get involved in the investigation and less likely, if they did get involved, to take the fall for it,” Anderson explained.
“I think that’s something that’s important to think about, particularly in a criminal justice system.”
Anderson said this study could help police and prosecutors understand how they can be more effective at getting away with the crime.
The problem is, most crimes don’t involve a lot of money.
“Most of these crimes, in terms of the amount of money involved, are usually not even a very high amount of cash,” Anderson added.
“They’re usually less than $50.
You may have some cash, but you may not have enough cash to cover your bills.”
Anderson believes that the study could lead to better training for police officers.
“We know that training can reduce the likelihood of being falsely arrested,” she explained.