Study: Study: Studies show that the majority of us are just plain lazy

A new study has found that the average person is just plain stupid.

Researchers surveyed more than 1,000 people and found that more than 70 percent of us have never considered how our brains work.

They also found that we’re just plain ungrateful.

According to the study, a majority of people (72 percent) are just flat out lazy.

Researchers found that our brains are wired to take shortcuts over the course of our lives and only take shortcuts when there is an immediate and obvious benefit to doing so.

Researchers explained that it is often better to use shortcuts in order to take a shortcut than to use them later.

The majority of the people surveyed said that they would rather spend more time thinking about the benefits of the shortcut than take the risk.

The study also found out that people who are more likely to be in a state of frustration are more prone to be careless.

They are also more likely than those who are in a positive mood to take an immediate shortcut.

Researchers also found a correlation between the number of people who were in a negative mood and the number that were in the study.

The majority of study participants were men (75 percent) and the average age was 42.

This was similar to the average gender.

It was also the case for those who were on a high income.

People who are frustrated with the world are more inclined to cheat and cheat when there are immediate and immediate benefits to doing it.

People are more willing to cheat when it’s a way to avoid responsibility.

Researchers also found the most likely reasons people would cheat were to avoid guilt and because it was more profitable.

“This is just the beginning.

There is still so much work to be done,” said Dr. Peter J. Diamandis, who co-authored the study and was not involved in the research.

“There are many other factors that affect the brains of people, such as age, ethnicity, socioeconomic status, and health.

We are still learning about how these factors interact.”

The study was funded by the National Institutes of Health, the National Science Foundation, and the National Center for Advancing Translational Sciences.