The competition for the most daringly incorrect popularization of the Ingalhalikar et al. study is still open (send in submissions!), but by the time I'm typing this (ouch, the carpal tunnel syndrome all this gives me), the preliminary winner surely is Geoffrey Mohan at Los Angeles Times ("Brains of women and men show strong hard-wired differences.").
He must have read a whole different study than I did. Or perhaps he imputed other stuff into it.
But daring he is. He begins with a study looking at connectivity in the brains of young people which purports to find sex differences and declares:
A map of the human brain may in fact be a two-volume edition, divided by gender, according to a new study that found significant differences between how the male and female brains are hard-wired
He then tells us that those differences exactly match the observed behavioral differences (untrue, as my earlier post shows).
But wait! There's more:
The results lend weight to growing evidence that humans have formed strong adaptive complementarity, suggesting that biological evolution predisposes the species to divide gender roles.