Autism is at least four times more common in boys, but scientists taking a closer look are finding some gender-based surprises. Dr.
New evidence suggests people with autism can recognize feelings and other traits of humanness in voices as well as—or even better than—neurotypical people do.
"The history of autism makes clear that the notion that there is one best way to learn, one best way to experience the world, and one best way to be human, is bunk."
A recently-published report overstates the impact of the software snafu on studies involving functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI).
Dr. Kevin Pelphrey discusses how restaurants can be stressful for his daughter and how her difficulties led him to try to better understand and treat her type of situational anxiety.
Researchers have developed a new method to map and track the function of brain circuits affected by autism spectrum disorder (ASD) in boys using brain imaging.
In recognition of National Autism Awareness Month, Dr. Kevin Pelphrey discussed autism, the AND Institute, and the work he plans to accomplish.
A GW researcher hopes to use robotic systems to engage children with autism socially and emotionally.
Kevin Pelphrey, a global leader in autism research, and $5 million investment will transform GW into a top research and treatment center for adolescents and young adults with autism.
Roy Richard Grinker, a GW anthropologist, comments on a recent study that suggests an increase in the prevalence of autism.
GW hosted one in a national series of town hall meetings focused on housing and residential supports for adults with autism.
GW faculty, staff and students are “shining a light” on neurodiversity, with a focus on transitions.
Members of Congress, governors, scientists, policy experts and activists attended the first-ever Autism Speaks national policy and action summit, hosted by the George Washington University.
Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development award will help Chiara Manzini continue study of gene linked to autism.