Check the IQ scores of everyone in your life.
That’s the approach that neuroscientist Dr. Jonathan Haidt, a co-author of The Righteous Mind, is taking to address the problem of what he calls the “brain drain” — the phenomenon of people leaving their profession and their jobs to pursue new careers.
In a new paper published on Thursday, he proposes that we should be looking for ways to detect and address the cognitive decline that occurs in those with low IQs.
In the process, he argues, we might be able to create new jobs that pay better and give people with IQs lower salaries.
He calls it “smart work.”
Haidts work is being done by a company called IQTEST, and his idea is that he and his colleagues are using artificial intelligence to identify IQ scores and predict how they will change over time.
In their research, the team analyzed data from over 600,000 adults from five different parts of the United States.
They identified the cognitive scores of the people that they looked at and then compared those scores to those of their own family members.
That information is then fed into computer algorithms that analyze people’s IQs over time and predict whether they will become better or worse at their jobs over time, the researchers say.
In addition to using this data to predict the IQs of the current population, the AI also identifies whether a person is likely to have a mental disorder and helps them to get treatment to deal with those issues.
For the research, Haids and his team analyzed the IQ tests of nearly 4,000 Americans who were born between 1950 and 1964.
They also took data from the IQTests of nearly 6,000 people born between 1970 and 1992.
The data they gathered shows that those who were diagnosed with a mental illness at a young age were much more likely to be worse at the jobs they worked in than the people who had been diagnosed at younger ages.
Those with mental disorders had a worse chance of quitting their jobs.
And those with a disability were more likely than the general population to leave their job to pursue other careers.
Haidtz also found that people who were found to have an IQ of 140 or below had a nearly 20 percent lower chance of having a job within a decade than those with IQ scores above 130.
IQTest found that those with scores below 140 were three times more likely that they would leave their current job within the next two years than those who had a score of 140 to 140.
This is the first study of its kind to identify how this effect might be seen and it suggests that people with cognitive problems might be the ones who are most likely to see their IQs decline over time — and that this could lead to worse wages and better job security.
But it also found this could happen even if someone has a high IQ.
Hays said the data suggests that a person with a lower IQ might have to work harder to find the best jobs and that their IQ might actually decrease as they get older.
So what can we do?
Haidtan said he and the team are hoping to use AI to identify people who have problems with cognitive functioning.
They’re also using AI to help doctors identify and treat people who might have cognitive problems and how to help them improve their cognitive abilities.
Hiden said the team is working on the next step, which is to look at how to identify and fix people who are more likely or have a genetic predisposition to develop mental disorders.
He said that AI could help doctors and other professionals identify and help those people find jobs that are good for them and their families.
Hids also said that the research is being used by his company IQTTest to help people find better jobs and provide support and resources to people who may be struggling with mental health issues.
“This is a really important part of the solution to this problem,” he said.
The research is published in the journal Psychological Science.