Hmm. Now you're just being dismissive.
I'm really not.
Just because monkeys are similar, doesn't mean those traits extend to humans. Even if those traits do extend to humans, it doesn't mean that a.) there aren't other factors at play with humans, and b.) it doesn't mean that those traits extend to women adulthood. There's a reason why when people test meds on monkeys, they still test them on humans. Because there is a difference, and those differences are monumental.
Humans and monkeys are similar enough that they test meds, medical procedures and do studies like the one I linked.
Just because humans and monkeys have a great number of similarities doesn't mean they are behaviorally similar.
Our two closest relatives, which are very close to each other are the bonobos and the chimpanzees. Some people have considered them to be the same species, yet they have wildly different behavior.
For example Bonobos are basically a matriarchy, whereas Chimpanzees are not.
Bonobos tend to end disputes with sex, chimpanzees tend to be more violent.
Alot of lefties like to make claims that are contrary to available evidence/data without showing any data whatsoever like this topic. If it's societal then where's the evidence other than "your truth" or "her experience"?
It's less common than "righties".
Here are some ways that culture affects women:
"The psychologists asked female students studying biology, chemistry, and engineering to take a very tough math test. All the students were greeted by a senior math major who wore a T-shirt displaying Einstein's E=mc2 equation. For some volunteers, the math major was male. For others, the math major was female. This tiny tweak made a difference: Women attempted more questions on the tough math test when they were greeted by a female math major rather than a male math major. On psychological tests that measured their unconscious attitudes toward math, the female students showed a stronger self-identification with math when the math major who had greeted them was female. When they were greeted by the male math major, women had significantly higher negative attitudes toward math."
"They measured, for instance, how often each student responded to questions posed by professors to the classroom as a whole. At the start of the semester, 11 percent of the female students attempted to answer questions posed to the entire class when the professor was male, and 7 percent of the female students attempted to answer questions posed to the entire class when the professor was female. By the end of the semester, the number of female students who attempted to answer questions posed by a male professor had not changed significantly: Only 7 percent of the women tried to answer such questions. But when classes were taught by a woman, the percentage of female students who attempted to answer questions by the semester's end rose to 46."
Women who are told that men are better at math do worse at math than women who aren't told that.
Women used to dominate computer programming, until practices started pushing women out.
However, ground-breaking research by Microsoft has revealed that most girls’ positive views may change within just a few years. The technology company asked 11,500 women between the ages of 11 and 30 in 12 countries across Europe about their attitudes to STEM. The unique insight found that: Most girls become interested in STEM at the age of 11-and-a-half but this starts to wane by the age of 15. Girls cited a lack of female role models in STEM as a key reason they didn’t follow a career in the sector Young women are not getting enough practical, hands-on experience with STEM subjects Just 42% said they would consider a STEM-related career in the future 60% admitted they would feel more confident pursuing a career in STEM fields if they knew men and women were equally employed in those professions