Sexual Orientation, Gender Orientation: Hypothesis

Teresa Binstock binstoct at essex.UCHSC.edu
Sat Jul 20 13:36:19 EST 1996


Late in 1995 and early in 1996 I presented to various 
internet newsgroups and listservers an Immunological Hypothesis of 
Sexual and Gender Orientations (S/O and G/O).

				* * *

Recently, a conference in Germany offered presentations from numerous 
researchers documenting the role of MHC-related processes in 
inter-organism perceptions and behaviors. Many of the presentations 
concerned human phenomena. The findings presented in the abstracts are 
profoundly consistent with my immuno hypothesis of sexual and gender 
orientations. The abstracts and cites are viewable on-line:

International Symposium on MHC and Behavior was just held in Germany.
			 (mid July 1996)

http://www.psychologie.uni-kiel.de/htmls/bekanntm/vw96home.htm
http://www.psychologie.uni-kiel.de/htmls/bekanntm/
 "   "   "    "     "      "        "        "   /abstract


Anyone wishing to have an e-mail version of my copyrighted Immunological 
Hypothesis of Sexual and Gender Orientations may so request. Also 
available from earlier this year are several mini-essays elaborating 
upon certain aspects of physiological processes central to my 
immunological hypothesis of sexual and gender orientations. 


Teresa C. Binstock, Researcher
Developmental & Behavioral Neuroanatomy
Denver CO USA
			Teresa.Binstock at uchsc.edu

				* * *

PS: ERRATUM: In an early draft of my hypothesis, I presented yeast 
Saccharomyces cerevisiae molecules STE2 and STE3 as occurring in humans. 
Such molecules have not been identified in humans, although certain 
research groups are now using the STE2 and STE3 labels for other 
molecules in humans. If you have or encounter an early draft containing 
STE2 and STE3, have a good laugh...



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