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marlenebehrmann_120x120.jpgResearchers, including Carnegie Mellon professor and CNBC’s co-director Marlene Behrmann, have found that the ability to understand different movements, engages different brain mechanisms from those that recognize who is initiating the action. The study illustrates for the first time how individuals with prosopagnosia, or face blindness, are still able to recognize other people’s movements.

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