Left Brain/Right Brain first came into existence in 2003. Over the years it has changed its basic form a few times but its core content and interest has always been autism and the news, science – and bad science – associated with it.

Left Brain /Right Brain was started by Kevin Leitch. Over the years many people, autistics, parents and professionals have contributed articles.

Left Brain /Right Brain is currently operated by Matt Carey, a parent of an autistic child. Professionally, Mr. Carey is an industrial researcher in computer hardware with over 100 scientific publications in high impact journals and numerous patents. Mr. Carey has also presented a study at IMFAR and published a response reanalyzing autism administrative prevalence data from a previous study. Mr. Carey writes under the nickname “Sullivan”.

46 Responses to “About”

  1. Michael Schelker June 15, 2012 at 20:18 #

    I like what I read! who is / are the writers Are you affiliated with any organization?
    Thank You.

    • Jerry Skefos August 8, 2012 at 21:10 #

      —2012 Current Trends in Autism Conference—
      Hi Michael,
      Thank you so much for mentioning last year’s conference on your site! I just wanted to inform you of this year’s conference. We’ve gone above and beyond to deliver participants the best CTIA Conference yet! We’ll have a special set of lectures discussing adult autism, the conference will be larger and with more guest speakers, and participants will have additional opportunities to interact and become involved in the autism community in New England! Please spread the word!
      – Jerry Skefos
      Coordinator, The Autism Research Foundation

  2. Morgan August 17, 2012 at 07:34 #

    Hi Mr. Carey,

    I don’t know if you realize it, but in this post, https://leftbrainrightbrain.co.uk/2012/08/04/the-15-year-fallout-from-one-mans-lie-about-vaccines/ you have used a pseudonym to comment while using your own name to sign the posts.

    While I’m sure it’s not your intention, it does give one the impression that you’ve been engaging in some “astroturfing.”

    Even careful and regular readers of your blog posts may not remark on this, so accustomed to your pseudonym are we. But other autism bloggers have been called on this in the past, and I think its only fair to apply that same standard to LBRB. Perhaps you could be more careful about this in the future?


    • Sullivan August 17, 2012 at 17:06 #


      thanks for that. I hadn’t thought of that perception. I’ll work on ways to make this more transparent.

      -Matt Carey

      • Sullivan (Matt Carey) August 17, 2012 at 17:09 #

        Testing to see if edits to my profile come through in the comments.

      • Sullivan (Matt Carey) August 17, 2012 at 17:31 #

        Thanks, Morgan.

        I think this works better.

  3. Lawrence August 17, 2012 at 10:35 #

    @morgan – those other “autism / anti-vaccine” bloggers aren’t worth the electrons their words are printed on. I couldn’t care less about them & I’m sure, based on their relentless against against Mr. Carrey for the sole reason of his lack of support for their anti-vaccine screeds, that Sullivan couldn’t care less either what they think about the way he posts.

  4. Morgan August 18, 2012 at 18:25 #

    Hi Matt Carey –

    You do a pretty good job of playing straight up the middle — and that is very much appreciated. Hate to see you stray into the rough.


  5. The Hanen Centre November 5, 2012 at 16:06 #

    Dear Matt Carey,

    I came across your site and wanted to share some helpful resources with you and your readers. The organization I work for, The Hanen Centre, is a Canadian not-for-profit charitable organization committed to helping young children communicate. Our expert speech-language pathologists have developed research-based programs and resources for parents, and we offer a great deal of useful information for free on our website.

    The following are links to some of our articles that you might find interesting:

    Follow the Leader: The Power of Imitating Children with Autism

    Helping Your Child Cope with His Sensory Needs

    You may also enjoy our tips and general information on building communication in children with autism:

    I hope that you find our articles and tips helpful! You can also find us on Facebook and Twitter, where we regularly post about tips, relevant news articles, and events.

    Best wishes,

    The Hanen Centre

  6. steffgreen November 12, 2012 at 22:02 #

    Hi Matt

    I’m writing as a huge fan of your site, to let you know that I’ve written a list of the top 10 UK disability bloggers, and Left Brain Right Brain is on it. http://bit.ly/T0vbsB Have a look and let me know what you think!

    Cheers – Steff Green, The Disabled Shop Blog

    • Sullivan (Matt Carey) November 13, 2012 at 00:07 #

      Thank you, very much. Kev Leitch made this site and made a big impact on changing the direction of online discourse about autism, especially within the parent community.

  7. Tamie Salter November 27, 2012 at 01:24 #

    I thought you might like to blog about this…

    With 1/88 children currently diagnosed with autism, new ideas for treatment and diagnosis are more important than ever. Three innovators in the field of autism are turning to crowd funding to support their ideas and research. Crowd funding (used heavily by the entertainment industry for years) has only recently begun to be a tool used by researchers.

    British researcher Dr. Tamie Salter (tamie@queinnovations.com) is conducting a crowd funding project to help launch a new product called the KOULE (www.Indiegogo.com/KOULE). KOULE is a robotic ball that has programs that are designed to assist children living with cognitive challenges, such as autism. KOULE has been developed by a team of experts from different fields; including Child development experts and engineers, with promising preliminary results. Dr. Salter has research work in a book available on amazon (http://alturl.com/y9ztg), has been featured in a National Geographic Documentary and is being advised by some of the best technology business leaders.

    Dr. Alisa Woods (awoods@clarkson.edu) is using a technique called mass spectrometry to try to develop an autism diagnostic test. Dr. Woods is analyzing proteins found in blood and saliva of children with autism and comparing them to kids without autism. She has found some promising markers that can indicate possible autism risk. Dr. Woods is not just a researcher; she is also a parent of a child with autism. She has seen the positive effects of early intervention first-hand. Dr. Woods has published a recent article focusing on cholesterol disturbances in psychiatric disorders, including ASD.

    Individuals with autism seem to really enjoy playing video games. This being the case, why not use games to help them learn skills? As both a video game blogger and autism researcher, Dr. Elisabeth Whyte of Penn State is improving current computer-based intervention designs by including video game elements. Adolescence may be particularly important for developing face processing (Scherf, Luna, Minshew, and Behrmann, 2010). Preliminary results indicate that individual cartoon characters called “greebles” improved face recognition behavior for the adolescents with autism after completing the intervention, compared to adolescents with autism who did not play with the characters.

  8. Anuna November 30, 2012 at 06:46 #

    Hi Mr. Carey,

    I am Anuna, an AAC Specialist training children with Autism. I have come across your site and I am quite interested to be a part of it. Please take a look at our blog:
    We update our blog once in a week with information about Autism and therapies related to it. Sharing is Caring. I believe it would be helpful for our readers being connected to a wonderful site like yours. Let me know if you need any further info about our blog.

    Anuna, AAC Specialist.

  9. cphickie April 2, 2013 at 20:53 #

    Hi Matt Carey,

    As a pediatrician, scientist and HMC (P’87) alum, we should consider communicating about mutual common interests.

    Chris Hickie

  10. Indranil Sinha April 22, 2013 at 07:08 #

    We’re interested in advertising on your blog. Let me know if you’re interested in discussing further about it.
    Indranil Sinha
    SEO Executive
    Accu-Rate Media

  11. Jean Allen July 21, 2013 at 17:13 #

    Fact check– I’m just reading different web hits re autism and Dr. David Ayoub. Your site’s 2006 article that mentions Dr. Ayoub and “Black Helicopters” stated, “….which is nothing short of miraculous given that fifty years ago (1955 when Ayoub gave this talk) the Kissinger report (1974) hadn’t even been written.” David Ayoub, fyi, hadn’t even been born in 1955. He was a classmate of mine in grade and high school.

    • Sullivan (Matt Carey) July 22, 2013 at 00:11 #

      I didn’t write that article, but let me see if I can understand the issue.

      “He then says that _”these are the social issues we’ve faced for the last fifty years. They’ve come out of this document.”_ which is nothing short of miraculous given that fifty years ago (1955 when Ayoub gave this talk) the Kissinger report (1974) hadn’t even been written. There’s some more of that ‘science prodigy’ genius leaking through again.”

      “this document” per the article is the Kissenger report. Not something by Mr. Ayoub.

      David Ayoub appears to be stating that problems going back as far as 1955 result from a report written by Henry Kissenger in 1974. So, the fact that Mr. Ayoub had not been born isn’t really a concern. The fact that he’s claiming that the Kissenger report had effects 19 years before it was written is, well, a bit of a logical problem.

  12. Nancy Klein August 7, 2013 at 10:09 #


    My name is Nancy and I run the content department here at PhDinspecialEducation.com. My team has just published a really useful resource titled: 101 Noteworthy Sites on Asperger’s and the Autism Spectrum. To view our article follow the link provided: http://phdinspecialeducation.com/autism-aspergers/

    Our mission at PhDinspecialEducation.com is to help educate people on the needs of children and adults enrolled in special needs education classes. We want to share our resource with you because your readers may benefit from it, and we believe it would make great content for your site.

    Feel free to share the list with your readers. I look forward to hearing from you. Thanks and have a wonderful day.


    Nancy Klein
    Content Editor

  13. Terisa Able October 16, 2013 at 11:19 #


    I’ve been looking through your site and I think it’s great! My name is Terisa and I work for an on-line agency whose clients are wedding, fashion and sports brands. I am willing to sponsor some content on your (~https://leftbrainrightbrain.co.uk/). The first option would be to pay you to put a link to our client within an existing article of yours or I could write some brand new content for your blog- something that fits your site’s niche- and I could pay you to publish that. I would also like to include a hyperlinked picture from my clients catalogue if possible.
    Alternatively, if you wanted to write an article and post a link within it I could pay you a larger amount.

    Do let me know if this kind of thing interests you.

    Many Thanks,
    Terisa Able
    Outreach Team

  14. Nicole Caron September 11, 2014 at 13:52 #

    Hi Matt,

    I came across your blog and wanted to write, a bit about myself:

    My name is Nicole Caron, and I’m the Social Media Manager at VoiceItt. VoiceItt is developing innovative speech technology that will enable people that suffer from motor, speech, and language disorders to easily communicate using their own voice, by translating the unintelligible pronunciation into understandable speech. The software based solution can run on any mobile or wearable device, allowing the person to communicate freely with anyone anywhere. The video on our Indiegogo campaign explains it.


    We have been promoting our product through various radio stations and podcasts, and I thought this would be a great story for you as it’s both technologically revolutionary and very emotional. If you could write a short post about our product and campaign, it would be wonderful to tell your readers about how millions of lives can be changed!

    Let me know if you have any questions, I will be happy to answer them. I’ve attached some photos and a press release. Looking forward to hearing from you! 🙂

    Kind Regards,


  15. Sheogorath November 27, 2014 at 02:24 #

    Hi, Matt.
    I’m an Autistic adult who’s written a short article about the myth of gender confusion in Autistic people, and I would like to know if you’re interested in posting it here. If so, email me at romersasprotege [AT] gmail [DOT] com

  16. Caitlin Lomas January 21, 2015 at 15:25 #


    I’d love to get in contact with you about a book we’re publishing for children which features an Autistic main character. Do get in touch with me if youd be interested in a review copy, guest post or interview with the author on including autistic characters in fiction and her research process

  17. Joel A. Harrison, PhD, MPH May 29, 2015 at 16:26 #


    It’s been awhile. I enjoy reading your posts. Some time ago you wrote a really nice article about a paper I wrote reviewing Andrew Wakefield’s book, Callous Disregard.

    I put a lot of time and effort into writing the paper and wanted as many people to read it as possible so I contacted pro-vaccine organizations, bloggers, and journalist. Several wrote nice articles about my paper, one of which was Every Child By Two (ECBT) on their blog Shot of Prevention. ECBT was founded in 1991 by Rosalyn Carter (wife of former President Jimmy Carter) and Betty Bumpers (wife of former Governor of Arkansas) to promote childhood vaccinations. I liked what they stood for and what they wrote about my paper so I contacted them, offering to write additional papers. They agreed and created a webpage for me, Expert Commentaries. I find articles written by antivaccinationists and show how they display poor scholarship, deficient understanding of science, and, in many cases, a lack of common sense. I have NO illusions that my articles will sway committed antivaccinationists; but hope that parents who have not yet decided will be swayed and activist pro-vaccinations will use my articles. They are long, well-documented, and sections can be used as stand-alones.

    My latest article on ECBT is a review of a post by Dan Olmsted, founder, owner, and chief editor of Age of Autism. I was hoping you would read it and my other articles as well. I believe that my articles can make a contribution to public health; but only if people are aware of them and read them. As an old man working alone, devoting considerable time and effort to these articles (each takes 3 months or more), I would like them to have a chance. So, I am hoping you will once again write about my paper(s).

    My article on Dan Olmsted, “Wrong About Measles, Cancer & Autism: A Review of Dan Olmsted’s Article “Weekly Wrap: Measles, Cancer, Autoimmunity, Autism” (Age of Autism, May 17, 2014)” can be found at: http://www.ecbt.org/images/articles/Wrong_About_Measles_Cancer_Autism.pdf

    And my webpage, Expert Commentaries, at: http://www.ecbt.org/index.php/facts_and_issues/article/expert_commentary

    My webpage includes a my brief biography and approach to writing the articles and the articles should be read from bottom up in chronological order as I somethings refer in one to a previous article. My webpage includes a link to my article on Wakefield’s book.

    Every Child By Two’s main page is at: http://www.ecbt.org

    ECBT’s Blog, Shot of Prevention is at: http://shotofprevention.com


    Joel A. Harrison, PhD, MPH

  18. Alec June 3, 2015 at 09:42 #

    Hello Matt,
    I’d like to introduce myself, my name is Alec and I work at nootropicbrain.ca
    I was very fascinated by your website and I feel that it caters to the traffic that is also immediately relevant to what we offer.
    We specialize in the production of high quality health supplements that are mainly developed to increase memory, focus, and intelligence.
    I’d like you to take a few minutes of your busy schedule to review our site http://www.nootropicbrain.ca and let me know if you would be interested in sharing our products to your audience
    I am very confident that our products aligns with your goals at leftbrainrightbrain.co.uk
    Your opinion and advice will be highly appreciated.
    I will then follow up in a few days to see if this is something that may interest you
    Note: I am also able to provide reference material that will enable you to learn more about our products.

    Best Regards,
    Alec Mwali
    Skype: alec.mwali

    • Sullivan (Matt Carey) June 3, 2015 at 20:18 #


      While you claim to be “fascinated” by this website, I don’t think you have read it. Or, at least, understood it.

      Perhaps you think that all autism parents are just waiting to jump on the latest supplements based on overblown claims by the sellers. Who knows. I don’t care. But your products will not be promoted on this site.

  19. Joel A. Harrison, PhD, MPH October 10, 2015 at 16:00 #


    I just posted a reply to “usethebrainsgodgiveyou”. It should have posted at the bottom, after his/her post; but, instead, it is way up at the top. Can you move it to the appropriate spot.

    Joel A. Harrison, PhD, MPH
    October 10, 2015 at 15:54 #

    The antigens for llu vaccine, for instance, are extracted from flu viruses grown in 10s of millions of eggs. It is an extremely time consuming and resource consuming process. The amount of antigen in a vaccine influences how strongly our immune systems respond. Since it would be almost prohibitive to grow enough antigen to produce enough vaccine, we use lower levels of antigen together with adjuvants. Adjuvants do one or more of the following: 1. They keep the antigen in the blood stream for a longer time so that the immune system has a better chance of responding to the lower dose and/or 2. They illicit a greater general immune response, e.g. higher levels of cytokines, chemokines, and other innate immune system agents that, in turn, elicit a greater response from the adapted/acq

  20. joan October 12, 2015 at 18:06 #

    First off I would like to say that this website is truly inspiring. It teaches respect and dignity for all. One discussion which may be needed in your advocacy is adults with ID and autism. It really is hard to understand if a non speaking individual actually has ID since he seems to understand but does not choose to or want to bother with things he is not interested in. Anyway, when these children are young and have good parenting and with the best education the future seems quite bright. Then reality strikes. No longer ABCs and math etc but now Life Skills training. What type of jobs can he do and want to do? Many really are capable especially of doing repetitive or even intricate jobs. On the other hand, many say that “workshop” jobs are not inclusive and demeaning. States are closing them down, but, working at a sheltered workshop can also be positive experience for a small percentage of young adults who feel they could not otherwise cope with the stresses of the outside world. They like sameness, security that comes with having a job coach. Somewhere where he can take pride in his work even for the few meager dollars he earns. http://www.dispatch.com/content/stories/local/201… I am hoping that in the future we can see more discussion on this matter since adulthood does come. I am sure that 90% of people with autism have the opportunity and motivation to work inside the community but a small minority do not. Please advocate for job opportunities and speak about it on your website. As far as the controversy about vaccines which continues to be a hot topic for those with young children it is like beating a dead horse. Why do they continue with this when our children are growing up and what they need is a good productive life?

  21. Not Richard December 3, 2015 at 01:17 #

    I believe these should be discussed more….


    Click to access CAMPBELLSMITH.BAST122012.pdf

  22. wzrd1 December 17, 2015 at 13:08 #

    Some interesting news in Scientific American; http://www.scientificamerican.com/article/a-new-autism-risk-factor-moms-with-polycystic-ovaries/?WT.mc_id=SA_MB_20151216
    Apparently pregnant women with PCOS have a much higher chance of giving birth to an child falling within the autism spectrum.

  23. Brad Ross February 28, 2016 at 13:55 #

    I am interested in the details of this posting
    (https://leftbrainrightbrain.co.uk/2007/04/17/lisa-sykes-and-paul-king-comed-with-a-silent-y/), but one of the links is broken
    and I have not been able to find on another site or archive.

    Would you be able to recover that file and post it here? Thanks!

    • Sullivan (Matt Carey) March 17, 2016 at 22:59 #

      I will see what I can do to find that. Many links were lost when the site migrated a few years ago.

  24. George April 5, 2016 at 16:31 #

    Hey… I’m locked in an ongoing debate ith an anti-vaxxer and I’m looking for scientific crit icism on this article: “A two-phase study evaluating the relationship between Thimerosal-containing vaccine administration and the risk for an autism spectrum disorder diagnosis in the United States” Would love it if you’d post something about this and other studies that conclude support for anti-vax arguments.

    • Chris April 5, 2016 at 17:19 #

      I think the science bloggers got tired of repeating themselves when it came to the Geier gang. If you look at the list of authors you will see they are all neither qualified nor reputable. Here is a bit on the Geiers:

      Hooker has recently been mentioned frequently on this blog.

      And Matt mentioned it here:

      What he says:

      Let’s take a brief aside. Ever heard of that paper? That’s what happens to mediocre science published by biased authors. No one cares. That is, unless, one comes out with dramatic press releases about “CDC Whistleblowers”.

      Read the entire article.

    • Sullivan (Matt Carey) April 7, 2016 at 19:26 #

      What Chris said. Even the people who believe the Geiers no longer tout each and every study. They just keep cranking out junk science. How this stuff gets past peer review is, well, an example of the failure of the peer review process (for low quality journals especially).

      Phase 1 of the study was VAERS. Just not valuable given how polluted VAERS is with litigation driven entries. Add to that the very low numbers. Something like 30 cases in each category? Yeah.

      Phase II they use an older version of the Vaccine Safety Datalink. Great. Data collection stopped in 2000 for that. Severely limits the ability to do a real analysis.

      Then you have bits like this

      For cases
      “A total of 307 cases diagnosed with ASD (males = 249, females = 58, male/female ratio = 4.3:1) born between 1991 through 1999 were identified.”

      for controls
      “Applying this follow-up criterion yielded a total of 25,632 controls without an ASD diagnosis (males = 13,110, females = 12,522, male/female ratio = 1.05) born between 1991 through 1993.”

      So, they are comparing kids born 1991 to 1999 (Cases) to those born only 1991 to 1993. Sounds like a baked-in bias right there. No explanation for why they chose to compare two different birth cohorts, or what happens if they chose a control cohort. They just state that they chose to only include “controls had to have been continuously enrolled from birth for at least 7.29 years (mean age of initial diagnosis of ASD + 2× standard deviation of mean age of initial diagnosis of ASD).”

      So, they picked controls who were from an era with low rates of autism diagnoses and compared them to cases who were born in cohorts with a higher rate of autism diagnoses. And they found that the children in the cohorts where kids were identified more often were, well, identified more often and attributed that to the mercury in their vaccines.

      It’s a common trick they use–find a way to compare different birth cohorts and claim it’s due to vaccines.

      If they submitted this as an undergraduate research project they’d be getting a very low grade. Instead they send it to a journal (or to multiple journals if someone catches on) and get teddy-bear referees and get it published.

      And got paid.

      “This study was financially supported by the Dwoskin Family Foundation and the Selz Foundation.”

      One wonders how much they got out of these groups for what amounts to a minimal effort.

  25. Anil Singh September 27, 2016 at 17:28 #

    Who funds your operation Mr Sullivan? I am guessing some pharma company.

    • Sullivan (Matt Carey) October 4, 2016 at 19:25 #

      I fund this. At a loss. Never been paid and this costs me money. And time.

      Since accepting that means you have to accept that your guesses are wrong, I suspect you will just deny he facts you’ve been presented.

    • wzrd1 October 5, 2016 at 08:31 #

      If you had three or more operational brain cells, you could do a whois and learn what service hosts the web site and even see one service estimate that the site is worth around $2700, who the service provider is, what services are provided and realize how stupid that your question was.
      A small hint, the provider typically doesn’t service corporate accounts.

      Oh, Matt, apparently w3bin thinks that your site does bring in money. To the tune of $4.00 per day.

  26. Diane Sperber April 27, 2017 at 01:54 #

    All respects Matt what does William Thompson, Dr. Wakefield, and Mr. Hooker have to gain for their involvement in this as you would say ridiculous anti-vaxxed campaign?

    • Sullivan (Matt Carey) June 20, 2017 at 19:34 #

      Who cares why they are wrong. Let someone else figure that out.

      The fact is they are wrong. They are lying.

    • Thomas M December 1, 2020 at 01:02 #

      Former Doctor Wakefield got paid hundreds of thousands of dollars to lie about his test results. Is that not enough of a motive for you?

  27. wzrd1 November 17, 2018 at 04:43 #

    Thank goodness that you shuttered comments on that MMS entry. It was seriously testing my patients and giving me severe indigestion from an experience with excessive chlorination of military field drinking water that resulted in a 100 PPM estimated (my test unit’s maximum range, which has at the minimum and maximum range, significant accuracy falloffs) free chlorine residual.
    Idiotically, to prove a point that the levels were proper and safe, as I had checked that water only a few hours before, I took a swig before retesting it.
    Never made that error again!
    It turned out that one medic and one cook had each chlorinated the water, both lacking test kits and estimated via a defective dosing calculation, soon after I had tested, properly calculated and treated the water. We emphasized that only authorized personnel are to chlorinate the water and that the water must be tested with an authorized drinking water test kit, with authorized reagents.
    My oropharynx and esophagus was quite literally raw for weeks!
    And that’s an order of magnitude lower than what dosage I’ve read that these idiots use!

    Keep up the excellent work! And may the only meltdowns you and your child experience be the wax from the birthday cake candles.


  1. More horrible antivaccine “science” from Theresa Deisher – Respectful Insolence - August 24, 2015

    […] If you want to see dishonesty in the use of scales on axes, here you have it. Notice how the curve for autism prevalence has a y-axis (left) has a range from 0 to 0.6%. Now notice the y-axis (right) for MMR coverage. Notice anything? That’s right, the MMR coverage axis only ranges from 86% to 95%, thus making small absolute changes in MMR uptake look enormous. Indeed, if the MMR uptake y-axis were presented from 0 to 100%, the curve would go nearly flat. Don’t believe me? Check out a re-normalized graph, courtesy of Matt Carey: […]

  2. More horrible antivaccine “science” from Theresa Deisher [Respectful Insolence] | Gaia Gazette - August 24, 2015

    […] If you want to see dishonesty in the use of scales on axes, here you have it. Notice how the curve for autism prevalence has a y-axis (left) has a range from 0 to 0.6%. Now notice the y-axis (right) for MMR coverage. Notice anything? That’s right, the MMR coverage axis only ranges from 86% to 95%, thus making small absolute changes in MMR uptake look enormous. Indeed, if the MMR uptake y-axis were presented from 0 to 100%, the curve would go nearly flat. Don’t believe me? Check out a re-normalized graph, courtesy of Matt Carey: […]

  3. “Aborted fetal tissue” and vaccines: Combining pseudoscience and religion to demonize vaccines ~ News Information - November 20, 2017

    […] If you want to see dishonesty in the use of scales on axes, here you have it. Notice how the curve for autism prevalence has a y-axis (left) has a range from 0 to 0.6%. Now notice the y-axis (right) for MMR coverage. Notice anything? That’s right, the MMR coverage axis only ranges from 86% to 95%, thus making small absolute changes in MMR uptake look enormous. Indeed, if the MMR uptake y-axis were presented from 0 to 100%, the curve would go nearly flat. Don’t believe me? Check out a re-normalized graph, courtesy of Matt Carey: […]

  4. Archive | Left Brain Right Brain (LBRB) | #AutisticHistory – International Badass Activists - January 3, 2022

    […] via LBRB […]

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