Another story is the front-to-back organization of the frontal lobes, which know coarsely (like the boss who says don’t bother me with the details), and the posterior areas of the brain, which are repositories of specific expert knowledge, awaiting activation of their engrams by the frontal lobes for use. The frontal lobes are therefore also a bottleneck. Early dementia especially affects working knowledge, and "inane" (p. 76) actions result. It is adaptive versus veridical decision making, and Goldberg’s own cognitive bias task teases this out, unlike the perceptual matching tests typical of traditional neuropsychology and of our entire educational system, which Goldberg sees as overemphasizing veridical decision making. Almost as if they had heeded Goldberg, the Japanese, given excessively to this educational overemphasis, are in the process of trying to implement more adaptive decision making, and the Columbia Psychoanalytic Center has begun courses in critical thinking for future psychoanalysts. As a corollary, it seems there is a politically risky finding of gender differences in the cognitive bias task: males are (surprise! although Goldberg has no reaction) more dependent than females, who are more inflexible, and lesions affect the sexes differently on this dimension. The cognitive bias task also shows more novelty seeking in the left hemisphere (Goldberg is left-handedly "innovative" [p. 102], albeit converted by an "atavistic" Eastern European educational system), although previous attempts to find cognitive correlates of handedness have failed.