I don’t watch “CSI,” “Bones” or any of those shows about forensic investigation techniques, but I do have a certain fascination with some of the cutting edge scientific methods used by law enforcement.

One of the most intriguing, and somewhat controversial, advances is the use of a psychological technique called “thought-print decoding,” used by Andrew G. Hodges, M.D., a forensic profiler whose cases have included the Natalie Holloway disappearance and the O.J. murder case.

Lately, Hodges, author of “The Obama Confession: Secret Fear, Secret Fury,” has turned his attention and professional skills toward profiling the Man Who Would Be King, President Obama.

Hodges recently told World Net Daily that in public appearances since Nov. 6, Obama has essentially been confessing to stealing the election.

Hodges uses thought-print decoding to read between the lines of what people say in interviews, speeches or written materials to get at the truth of whatever they’re hiding. Among his cases, he deciphered the JonBenet Ramsey ransom note, found evidence that Casey Anthony was confessing to killing her child in letters from jail, and even deconstructed President Clinton’s statements about Monica Lewinsky.

According to Hodges, Obama has been publicly confessing his illegitimate presidency and various “crimes” for years, if you understand the way words link to thought processes.

As an example, Hodges cites Obama’s statement on Election Night that “for now, one dog’s probably enough,” referring to buying a puppy for his family after the 2008 election.

Hodges said that the spontaneous choice of image suggests that Obama relates himself in some way to that dog, implying that he was elected in 2008 “and once was enough.”

Hodges further says that the image suggests an animal that will bite. “Once again Obama unconsciously points to his deceptive anger and indeed he has bitten/assaulted America in multiple ways, both covert and overt, and plans on more of the same.”

He also notes that Time magazine picked up on the dog image, calling the election a “one-dog’s-enough sort of campaign.”

Most interestingly, Obama’s speeches and public appearances continually suggest a feeling of guilt and a desire to be stopped, Hodges says, as when senators recently criticized Ambassador Susan Rice and Obama told them to “come after me.”

His speech to the United Nations, in mentioning protesters several times and a “rising tide” of liberty, even suggests how he can be stopped, Hodges believes.

“Obama’s ideas continually reflect a preoccupation with unconscious guilt and a need to be caught and stopped. His behavior and decision-making around the Benghazi tragedy with obvious cover-up suggest more guilt – a need to be questioned, a secret confession of being a weak leader and a president who puts a U.S. ambassador’s life at risk,” Hodges said.

Even Obama’s campaign statement to small businesses that “you didn’t build that” was telling.

“The symbolic unconscious message (with a deeper context of a potential vote scam) is not difficult to discern: ‘If I stay in business as president, it won’t be because of me. I’m not really the one who will bring about my reelection – others are going to make sure it happens,’” Hodges said. “His headline-grabbing comment has all the earmarks that he was warning America – attempting to shock everyone into grasping – that a secret plan was taking shape to guarantee his reelection.”

I don’t have the background to evaluate Hodges’ methods, but other forensic investigators have said it’s considered cutting edge.

His analysis certainly seems to fit the observation many of us conservatives have made that liberals in general tend to project their own inner demons onto others — witness the whole “war on women” theme that was applied to Republicans by a Democrat Party whose anti-woman policies have reduced women to sex objects.

And it fits, sadly, with the news we’ve heard about election fraud that is going uninvestigated.

If Hodges is correct, Obama is telling us what we’ve already guessed at, that he is a phony and a criminal. Perhaps we should take his advice and finally rise up and stop him.