Humans are biological creatures. Being biological creatures, humans are significantly determined in their characteristics and actions by their inborn nature, which they inherit from their progenitors. Yet, human society also functions along other laws, namely those of politics, economics and culture.This fundamental dichotomy of human biology and human society has, for many centuries, occupied the minds of countless thinkers and led to the great debates of matter and spirit, nature and nurture. With the advancement of human genetic sciences, however, this debate seems to have finally come close to a preliminary end.This course provides a comprehensive overview on how human biology affects different aspects of society and culture. The importance and contemporary decline of average IQ, sex differences and the role of modern feminism in trying to abolish them, the study of group genetic differences and their cultural effects, and the unique quality of »genius« are just four among eight overarching topics that will be discussed in this course.The lecturer Edward Dutton was appointed Professor of Evolutionary Psychology at the private Asbiro University (Łódź, Poland), is a research associate at Tabuk University (Saudi Arabia), and is Docent in the Anthropology of Religion and Finnish Culture at Oulu University (Finland). He has distinguished himself as an expert on the topics addressed in this course through numerous publications both individually and collaboratively.