This experiment examined how differences in the verbal and nonverbal behaviors available to persons influenced their accuracy in detecting deceptive communication. Earlier research found that when the context of the lying involved the concealment of emotional responses, observers were more accurate when they observed persons’ bodies only than when they observed their heads. The present experiment extends this research by: (1) examining observer accuracy in a situation in which persons made true or false statements about a factual event, in addition to replicating the situation in which they concealed their emotional responses; and (2) presenting observers with additional categories of information, both in isolation and in combinations, and comparing resulting accuracy differences. Both types of dishonest behavior were viewed by 719 observers in one of 14 experimental conditions. They saw either color or black-and-white videotapes, which showed either a close-up of the person's face, a shot of the body only, or a shot of the head and body. Half of the observers viewed the stimuli without audio and half were allowed to hear the audio. These variables created a 3 (shot) by 2 (color/black-and-white) by 2 (visual only/audio and visual) factorial design. Audio-only and transcript conditions make up the final two cells. When the lying behavior involved the concealment of emotional responses, results replicated the earlier head-body finding. When it involved a factual event, observers who viewed the heads were more accurate than those who viewed the bodies.