1. Gregory Carey & Irving I. Gottesman (2006). Genes and Antisocial Behavior: Perceived Versus Real Threats to Jurisprudence. Journal of Law, Medicine & Ethics 34 (2):342-351.
    Separating wheat from chaff in regard to the hyperbole surrounding media coverage about genes for violence, born killers, et cetera provides a launch pad for two experienced behavioral geneticists who have conducted research on aggression and crime with twins, families, and adoptees to provide an essay on the facts and limitations of current knowledge; they conclude that any current threats to jurisprudence lie in perception rather than in empirical facts.
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  2. Wendy Johnson & Irving I. Gottesman (2006). Clarifying Process Versus Structure in Human Intelligence: Stop Talking About Fluid and Crystallized. Behavioral and Brain Sciences 29 (2):136-137.
    Blair presumes the validity of the fluid-crystallized model throughout his article. Two comparative evaluations recently demonstrated that this presumption can be challenged. The fluid-crystallized model offers little to the understanding of the structural manifestation of general intelligence and other more specific abilities. It obscures important issues involving the distinction of pervasive learning disabilities (low general intelligence) from specific, content-related disabilities that impede the development of particular skills. (Published Online April 5 2006).
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  3. Eric Turkheimer & Irving I. Gottesman (1991). Is H2 = 0 a Null Hypothesis Anymore? Behavioral and Brain Sciences 14 (3):410-411.
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