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The Intelligence Paradox: Why the Intelligent Choice Isn’t Always the Smart One

Science and Technics


by
Satoshi Kanazawa

Book Details

Format: EPUB

Page count: 256 pages

File size: 1.3 MB

Protection: DRM

Language: English

A book that challenges common misconceptions about the nature of intelligence

Satoshi Kanazawa’s Why Beautiful People Have More Daughters (written with Alan S. Miller) was hailed by the Los Angeles Times as “a rollicking bit of pop science that turns the lens of evolutionary psychology on issues of the day.” That book answered such burning questions as why women tend to lust after males who already have mates and why newborns look more like Dad than Mom. Now Kanazawa tackles the nature of intelligence: what it is, what it does, what it is good for (if anything). Highly entertaining, smart (dare we say intelligent?), and daringly contrarian, The Intelligence Paradox will provide a deeper understanding of what intelligence is, and what it means for us in our lives.

Challenging common misconceptions about the nature of intelligence, this book offers surprising insights into the cutting-edge of science at the intersection of evolutionary psychology and intelligence research.

A book that challenges common misconceptions about the nature of intelligence

Satoshi Kanazawa’s Why Beautiful People Have More Daughters (written with Alan S. Miller) was hailed by the Los Angeles Times as “a rollicking bit of pop science that turns the lens of evolutionary psychology on issues of the day.” That book answered such burning questions as why women tend to lust after males who already have mates and why newborns look more like Dad than Mom. Now Kanazawa… (more)

A book that challenges common misconceptions about the nature of intelligence

Satoshi Kanazawa’s Why Beautiful People Have More Daughters (written with Alan S. Miller) was hailed by the Los Angeles Times as “a rollicking bit of pop science that turns the lens of evolutionary psychology on issues of the day.” That book answered such burning questions as why women tend to lust after males who already have mates and why newborns look more like Dad than Mom. Now Kanazawa tackles the nature of intelligence: what it is, what it does, what it is good for (if anything). Highly entertaining, smart (dare we say intelligent?), and daringly contrarian, The Intelligence Paradox will provide a deeper understanding of what intelligence is, and what it means for us in our lives.

Challenging common misconceptions about the nature of intelligence, this book offers surprising insights into the cutting-edge of science at the intersection of evolutionary psychology and intelligence research.

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