It’s a question that’s been asked many times since the advent of the internet.
It’s one that the autistic community is well aware of and that is not something they’re going to give up anytime soon.
They’re just not going to go away.
Autistic people have struggled with the notion that there is something wrong with them, that they are not special, that there’s something wrong.
But they’re not alone.
“Autistic people aren’t perfect,” says Mark Nettles, a professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Johns Hopkins University who has written extensively about the condition.
“And we’ve seen the effects of those limitations over the last 30 years or so.”
As a result, it’s a problem for the world at large that is going to be compounded by the rise of autism.
The world’s autism rates are projected to more than double by 2050.
That means there will be 1.5 billion people with autism by the time that’s all said and done.
But for the millions of people living with the condition, their chances of living long-term are far from assured.
Here’s how to deal with it.
The autistic community has struggled with that question for decades.
The disorder was first described by a US psychiatrist in 1903.
It has no known cure, and most people don’t even know they have it.
But the condition has a way of re-emerging every generation.
There are several ways in which the condition can impact people’s lives, according to the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM).
They can be subtle, like a lack of social skills, or even life-threatening.
“There are three stages of the disease,” says psychologist Dr. David Stolz, a former autism expert at Harvard Medical School and one of the founding members of the autism advocacy group Autism Speaks.
The first stage is characterized by social withdrawal, which is a loss of social connection.
The second stage is severe, where the autistic person is unable to function independently of others and is limited in the ability to interact.
And the third stage is life-limiting, where social impairment leads to the inability to function in everyday life.
In the case of autistic people, life-driving difficulties are caused by a combination of the two stages, including lack of self-care, the inability of the autistic to cope with their environment and their inability to get out of a situation.
The only way to escape this stage is to develop the skills to deal in a professional capacity and then, after some sort of professional transition, get out.
“People have the option to go through the developmental stages of autism,” Stollz says.
“But the thing that is most important is that it has to be done.
The life skills are there.
They are not going away.”
But for those who struggle with the symptoms of autism, it can be hard to separate what is real from what is not.
“If you don’t know the difference, then you can’t figure out why you’re having a hard time,” St. Clair says.
But in recent years, researchers have been exploring the neurobiological mechanisms that cause the symptoms.
In one study, researchers identified a protein called Cdk1 that appears to play a key role in regulating activity in neurons.
In another, they found evidence that Cdk7 is critical for regulating neural connections.
And they found that Cdc11, which has been associated with autism for decades, is the same protein that regulates synaptic connections.
Cdk-1 and Cdk6 are the key proteins involved in controlling neural activity.
If you have a low Cdk protein, you can experience an impairment in the way neurons communicate, which can lead to a lack in the amount of connections.
“This is why you need to be working on increasing your Cdk proteins,” Stollz says, noting that this process is known as “coding.”
But if your Cdkn1 protein levels are high, the neural connection between neurons is compromised and there’s less communication.
“The more you increase your Cdl, the more you are controlling neural networks,” Stolsz says — which means that the brain’s wiring is more tightly controlled.
If this is happening, it means that your brain is more likely to produce the chemicals needed to connect with other neurons.
“You can’t really fix it because it’s going to stay there,” Stoltz says of the Cdk11 protein.
“It’s like a parasite.
If the parasite is too strong, it will eat the brain.”
This is why the condition is so hard to treat, because it can lead people to become resistant to the treatments.
For autistic people with low Cdk protein, the symptoms are not about the protein, but about how they feel about their brain.
This is the most common cause of the condition for autistic people and their families, and the one that is the biggest contributor to their disability.
The symptoms can range from mild, like having difficulty concentrating, to severe