Generally, children's honesty is only of concern to their parents, teachers, or others who have authority over them. Occasionally, however, the state becomes interested in the accuracy of children's statements, especially when they provide testimony in legal cases. This book reviews research that explores whether children may give false testimony when provided with leading questions. It argues that an overlooked literature in the study of children's testimony may be research on obedience to authority and that adding this perspective may provide researchers with a new paradigm through which to view and understand children's behavior when they testify or pro­ vide other legally relevant statements.