Girls also have more of the social and behavioral skills that are important for succeeding in school from an early age, Buchmann said. Moreover, they are more likely to know men in careers that require an education, and to have those men as their role models. The paper found that lower-income boys often do worse in elementary and middle school than their sisters, and have more behavioral problems, which can lead them to disengage with school entirely or get kicked out. Neither of her parents has a college education, and neither has worked recently, but they encouraged all of their children to focus on school. But her brother has still made a good career as a real-estate agent, and has a license and his own office, she told me. They lag behind as early as kindergarten even though health tests show that, at the time of birth, they are just as healthy and cognitively able to learn as their sisters, a recent paper found. And the returns of a college education have grown over time. Boys may also be more susceptible to short-term instant gratification than girls are, Buchmann told me.
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