Many questions can be answered with either a yes or no. When you ask a person a question, the longer they talk the more they avoid the answer. When you are listening to continual verbiage, you know not only they will not answer what you asked but they will circumvent whatever you asked. Even if it is through a text, they can speak paragraphs without really saying anything. The narcissist is really good at not answering and coming up with a variety of lies. Their only problem is that they cannot always keep their lies straight. It is really true in life about almost anything. For example, an employee decides to ask for a raise. They are entitled to one as they have worked quite hard and their performance reports state that they are doing an excellent job, always on time and stay late to finish projects. The boss can easily say yes or not to his question. Instead, he receives the basic run a round and his question is never answered. He then walks away wondering what had just happened. I have seen this in movies, court, the workplace, and even with family members. You repeatedly ask the same question but never even receive a yes or no answer. If we start now teaching our children to be truthful the world would be a better place. In the Good Gus series, particularly in book four, “Johnny the Cat and Bronco Ride that Bull,” the boys skip off to see the rodeo and don’t even answer either their mother or father. The point of that story was they were disobeying their parents and there were consequences. The series is available online at Kindle with a few books on Nook and Waterstones. Getting a yes or no answer by the characters in “Misplaced Trust” is close to impossible. The book is online at 24 Symbols, Apple, Nook, Kindle, Kobo, Page Foundry, Scribd, Playster and Tolino.