‘Intelligent women’ have a genetic edge

The article title “Intelligent Women Have A Genetic Edge” was written by Caitlin Johnstone and features two of the smartest and most beautiful women on the planet.

The article was originally published on February 6, 2017.

It was republished on March 5, 2017 and on March 16, 2017 by New York magazine.

In the article, Johnstone wrote: “We are constantly looking for ways to improve the human condition.

But what is the ultimate purpose of life, if not to be immortal?

The answer, as many philosophers have argued for millennia, is a question for science and technology, not a matter of religion or politics.”

In a tweet from March 5 this year, she wrote: “The answer, yes, is the eternal.”

It’s a question that many have pondered since the late 19th century. 

But, according to the BBC, a lot of scientists disagree.

“There is no universal answer to that question,” a scientist told the BBC.

According to the BBC, many scientists argue that if we want to extend life to a much longer age, we need to look beyond ourselves and our own genes.

“We have to look at what we are creating with our bodies, our brains and our behaviour,” the BBC quoted a professor as saying.

While some of the experts on the issue say we needn’t worry about extending our lives to extend our genes, some others believe it’s possible to increase our lifespan by changing our genes.

Johnstone’s article was the result of a collaboration between the New York Times and The New Scientific Journal. 

The article included an essay from author Liz Koppel, who is an astrophysicist at the California Institute of Technology and a leading advocate of the theory that we’re only as old as our genes (although her theory does not rule out the possibility of increasing our lifespan).

“It’s possible that a single-gene mutation could cause our DNA to stop working,” Koppel said in the article.

“If we can do that, we can extend our lives.”

It’s important to note that not all genetic research is positive.

Science and Technology Institute scientists argued in 2015 that the only way to extend your life is to stop breeding.

And in February 2017, the journal The Lancet recalled the idea that our DNA is a “bundle of genes” and said we should instead consider whether our genes could be “turned off” and that this could extend our lifespan.

In the article, Kuppel said: “There are no scientific answers to these questions.” 

The scientific evidence is mixed, but some scientists have suggested that we can increase our longevity by improving our genes and by finding ways to change our behaviour, which would increase our lifespan, too. 

While the article by Johnstone and Kupel doesn’t rule out a possibility that we could increased our sperm count or even our lifespan by altering our genes by changing the way we live our lives, they said that it’s still too early to tell whether such a strategy would have a significant impact.