PART I in .NET

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PART I
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INTRODUCTION TO THE ASSESSMENT OF ADOLESCENT AND ADULT INTELLIGENCE
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the same investigators (Scarr & Weinberg, 1978) supports the role of heredity. In the 1976 investigation, African American and interracial children (N = 130) adopted at an average age of 18 months by socially advantaged Caucasian families in Minnesota earned an average global IQ of 106.3 on the 1949 WISC, 1972 Stanford-Binet, or WAIS, about 20 points higher than the typical mean IQ earned by African Americans, and about 1 SD above the mean earned by African American children from the North Central region of the United States (Scarr & Weinberg, 1976). These exciting findings are tempered to some extent by the finding that the natural children of the adoptive parents earned a weighted mean IQ of 116.6, about 10 points higher than the adopted African American children. Caucasian adopted children in Scarr and Weinberg s (1976) study had an average IQ of 111.5, and African American children with one Caucasian parent outscored African American children with two African American parents 109.0 to 96.8. Importantly, however, Scarr and Weinberg (1976) showed that the 12-point discrepancy in favor of African American adoptees with one Caucasian parent can largely be accounted for by differences between the two subsamples in their placement histories and in the natural mother s education. The main point here is that the issues involved are complex and multifaceted, and cannot be resolved by a single study or set of studies. Extremists of either the environmental position or the genetic approach can find data to support their position. Scarr and Weinberg s (1978) second adoption study examined the role of environmental variables in predicting adolescents IQs in 120 biological and 104 adoptive families (average age at adoption was 2.6 months). Parents and children were given a four-subtest short form of the WAIS. Variables like parental education and income produced a much higher multiple correlation for biological families (.33) than adoptive families (.14). The IQ of the mother rearing the adolescent increased the correlation substantially only for the biological families. In fact, the
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one variable that raised the multiple correlation most for the adoptive families was the natural mother s educational attainment. Again, however, the complexity of the issues precludes simple answers. The Texas Adoption Study (Horn, Loehlin, & Willerman, 1979; Loehlin, Horn, & Willerman, 1994, 1997) is a particularly well-designed investigation that sheds further light on the heredity environment controversy. The project began with 300 Texas families who adopted children, mostly in the 1960s, through a church-related home for unwed mothers. Both birth and adoptive families were largely Caucasian and middle class. Birth mothers were typically tested on the Revised Beta (a nonverbal paper-and-pencil IQ test), but occasionally on a Wechsler scale. Adoptive parents were administered both the Revised Beta and the WAIS; preschool children were tested on the old Stanford-Binet, those ages 5 and above were given the WISC (mean age at original testing was about 8 years with a range of 3 14). About 10 years later, the children from 181 families were retested, this time on the WISC-R or WAIS-R (some families had more than one adopted child, so more than 240 adoptees were tested during the follow-up). Table 2.2 summarizes correlational data from the Texas Adoption Study, providing relationships between the IQs of the adopted children and the IQs of their (1) birth mothers, (2) adoptive mothers, and (3) adoptive fathers. The results are both provocative and interesting. The correlations with the birth mother are substantially higher than the correlations with the adoptive parents, suggesting the greater contribution of genetics than environment to the children s IQs; this finding is especially noteworthy because, These birth mothers had no contact with their children after the first few days of life; in fact, many of the infants went directly from the hospital to their adoptive families (Loehlin et al., 1997, p. 113). Second, the differential between the correlations for the birth mother versus adoptive parents was substantially greater when the children were older than when they were younger, a topic treated later in this
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