El neurosexismo es una falacia cuyo origen se encuentra en la intersección entre neurociencia y sexismo. Los máximos responsables de este sesgo son las fuerzas institucionales y culturales, cuya influencia provoca que en la investigación neurocientífica (entre la que se incluye la neurobioogía y la neurología) se tomen como bases consideraciones cisexistas sobre el funcionamiento de nuestro cerebro, y por ende, nuestra mente.[1][2][3][4][5][6][7][8][9][10][11][12][13][14][15][16][17][18][19][20][21][22][23][24][25][26] It is deeply misplaced, but has nonetheless priovided a bedrock for sexism to gain superficial scientific validity in the eyes of many both within the scientific community and outside it.[27] Aunque es un planteamiento totalmente erróneo, ha servido como cabeza de playa para que el sexismo desembarque en las calas del rigor científico a ojos de mucha gente, tanto dentro como fuera de la comunidad científica.

  1. New insights into gendered brain wiring, or a perfect case study in neurosexism?, by Cordelia Fine
  2. Cordelia Fine: Delusions of Gender, a video lecture by Cordelia Fine
  3. Plasticity, plasticity, plasticity…and the rigid problem of sex, Cordelia Fine, Rebecca Jordan-Young, Anelis Kaiser, , Gina Rippon, Volume 17, Issue 11, November 2013, Pages 550–551, Trends in Cognitive Science
  4. Deconstructing Gendered Minds, by Daniel Toker
  5. The worst neurobollocks infographics on the web
  6. The Role of Fetal Testosterone in the Development of the “Essential Difference” Between the Sexes: Some Essential Issues, by Giordana Grossi and Cordelia Fine
  7. Book Review: Neurofeminism: Issues at the Intersection of Feminist Theory and Cognitive Science, edited by Robyn Bluhm, Anne Jaap Jacobson & Heidi Lene Maibom, by Dafne Muntanyola-Saura
  8. New insights into gendered brain wiring, or a perfect case study in neurosexism?, by Cordelia Fine
  9. asking questions about men and women by looking at teenagers, by Sophie Scott
  10. So, men and women's brains are wired differently – but it's not that simple, by Oscar Rickett
  11. Are Male And Female Brains "Wired Differently"? It’s Really Not That Simple, by Kelly Oakes
  12. What a difference a day makes: How social media is transforming scientific debate, by Dorothy Bishop
  13. Men, Women, and Big PNAS Paper, by Neuroskeptic
  14. Discussion on PubPeer: Sex differences in the structural connectome of the human brain
  15. Getting in a Tangle Over Men’s and Women’s Brain Wiring, by Christian Jarrett
  16. What's For Breakfast? Fried Girl and Boy Brainz! How Men's And Women's Brains are Dramatically Different And What It All Means, by Echidne of the Snakes
  17. Stop Looking For 'Hardwired' Differences In Male And Female Brains, by Virginia Hughes
  18. Environmental and Genetic Influences on Neurocognitive Development: The Importance of Multiple Methodologies and Time-Dependent Intervention, by Annette Karmiloff-Smith, B. J. Casey, Esha Massand, Przemyslaw Tomalski, and Michael S. C. Thomas
  19. “Fighting the neurotrash” ScienceGrrl discussion at WOW 2014
  20. Men and women do not have different brains, claims neuroscientist, by Sarah Knapton
  21. Neurosexism and Delusions of Gender
  22. Girls' and boys' brains respond differently to funny videos, by Christian Jarrett
  23. Reading books does re-wire your brain, but so does everything else, by Ian Steadman
  24. Our brains, and how they're not as simple as we think, by Vaughan Bell
  25. False Positive Neuroscience?, by Neuroskeptic
  26. SfN Neuroblogging 2012: Implicit and Explicit Gender Bias
  27. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named gender tech