While I.Q. scores serve as predictors for success in life and are often associated largely with genetics as well as socio-economic status, Nicholas Kristof, a columnist for the New York Times, writes about how research around early education and I.Q.'s is proving long-held assumptions false. Evidence shows that I.Q.'s are in fact more malleable than we thought. In fact, intensive early childhood education can raise I.Q. and imrove long-term outcomes.
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