The media is full of research about how our brains work, but how can we know whether to believe the spin that the news puts on neuroscience findings? In this guest post, we asked Professor Gina Rippon, a neuroscientist from Aston University to give us her take on how to sort the neurotrash from the neurotreasure. Her talk for ScienceGrrl at the Women of the World festival at Southbank Centre explored the media coverage of research into the (lack of) differences between men and women’s brains. The development of brain imaging techniques offers wonderful opportunities for cognitive neuroscientists to really get to grips with whatpatterns of brain activity they observe when subjects performthe behaviours they are interested in. ...Read more
With the post-gym sweat still drying on my neck, beer in one hand and screw-driver in other, I felt surprisingly masculine for a boy who moisturises. How is it then, that 30 seconds of a television documentary about a cat befriending an old blind dog, produces that fatal ‘watery glaze’ over my eyes, and suddenly, desperately unable to rescue the situation, I have a tear in my eye.
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