According to research, the key to a long marriage is base intelligence. Dissapointly, it also states that we don’t want that.
The dudes who created Agent Orange now promised that they can safely zap our brains for our benefit. Seems legit.
It’s a long-running assumption. Those who wear glasses are smarter. However, one study has discovered that it is actually true.
Average IQ scores are in decline and the fingers of science point to the fact that we’re all a lot older. But is strictly a question of age?
With love being a battlefield, how important is the size of the mental guns you bring? Is intelligence just a number, or is it the root equation that will multiply your issues? Well…
Good news on the denial front this week, as a study from the UK discovered that if you fail your driving test, it’s probably because you’re too smart in the first place.
According to science, those who marry the smarter among us can stave off dementia. However for my own sexual thirst, driven from intelligence, marriage doesn’t have to enter into it…
A scientific study which pegs our mothers as the reason for our intelligence is going viral as we approach Mothers Day. Problem is, it’s complete bollocks.
Those parents who blame the Internet for the ease of horror on developing minds should know that they’re the primary news source of Junior’s (mis)understanding.
According to science, the first born is often the smartest – their intelligence built from carrying younger siblings through life’s quizzes…the losers.
Education in this country is backwards, as learning more than necessary is discouraged. I think it’s time we turn in our papers, and think for ourselves.
With Brian Cox and Alain de Botton exciting academics Australia-wide, I feel it’s time to have an adult talk about our knowledge boners.
I’ve witnessed the phenomena of smart people engrossed in stupid television first hand. But I’m still unsure why. Help me out?
What do our genes say about us, and are we slaves to our predetermined genetic makeup? Which has the bigger effect; nature or nurture?
Telling students not to worry too much about HSC results only works if we also explain the importance of it, writes Matthew Beard.