This chapter examines the revival of interest in the study of biology as the basis of the differences in human behavior in the U.S. during the 1960s. Despite signs of a culturalist triumph, a growing number of social scientists started taking a hard second look at earlier decisions to extirpate biology and heredity from explanations for human behavior. The principal reason for this was the willingness of psychologists to pay heed to geneticists, whose work by the 1930s was increasingly sophisticated as well as responsible and respected.
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