the science of gender identity (part 3: psychology)

This is the third post in a multi-part series surveying the current science of gender identity, particularly with regard to the transgendered population. My first post on the subject covered proposed genetic associations and corresponding research. The second post on the matter discussed observed differences in brain anatomy between transgendered and cisgendered individuals. Here I […]

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the science of gender identity (part 2: brain anatomy)

This is the second post in a mult-part series surveying the current science of gender identity, particularly with regard to the transgendered population. In my previous post I discussed the proposed genetic associations and corresponding research. A future post, if I can find sufficient data, will address neuropsychology research related to the transgender experience. Here […]

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reporting negative results

Two of my recent posts have reported negative results, meaning that no meaningful effects were found during the investigations. Had these investigations been framed as hypothesis tests, we would have failed to reject the null hypotheses. Sounds boring. However there are good reasons to report these results. The first is that negative results still generate […]

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