NLP and its Relation to the Law of Attraction
The most feared, fascinating, and dangerous book in the history of humankind . . . Necronomicon
A DIVERGENT POLYGALACTURONASE OF FUSARIUM PHYLLOPHILUM SHOWS SEQUENCE AND FUNCTIONAL SIMILARITY TO THE ENZYME OF F. VERTICILLIOIDES
Effect of Flowrate and Coolant Temperature on the Efficiency of Progressive Freeze Concentration on Simulated Wastewater
Effects of Terms of Trade Gains and Tariff Changes on the Measurement of U.S. Productivity Growth
Science and Technology Inputs for the Development of Paniya and Kattunayakan Tribal Women of the Nilgiri District by Nanjan Siva, Researcher, Tribal Research Centre, Ooty
FNTI announces the successful completion of the document conversion and redaction project for the State of Ohio Department of Health
Skywriting by Word of Mouth : And Other Writings, Including The Ballad of John and Yoko by John Lennon
The Myth of Democracy is pleased to announce the launch of its new website
The sum of two Irrational Numbers is Irrational
On October 10, 1970, the day she was born, she was named Dorothy Maree Alaniz--a baby girl. Curiously, though, no one filled out a birth certificate that day. When the certificate was finally filed on November 5, the name on it was Rudolph Andrew Alaniz. Within less than one month after her birth, this girl became a boy.”
Every year in the United States, more than two thousand children are born with an intersex condition or disorder of sex development. What makes someone a boy or a girl? Is it external genitalia, chromosomes, DNA, environment, or some combination of these factors? Not even doctors or scientists are entirely clear. What is clear is that sex is not an either-or proposition: not girl/boy, XX/XY, switching between two poles like an on-off switch on a radio. Rather, sex is like the bass and treble knobs on that radio.
Between XX and XY provides a fascinating look at the science of sex and what makes people male or female. There are people born XXY, XXXY, or XXXXY, or with any number of variations in X or Y chromosomes, but those who do not fit into society’s preconceived notions about sex often face a difficult path in life.
Dr. Callahan explores why humans are so attached to the idea of two sexes, and examines our obsession with sex and sexual intercourse through the ages.
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