MS is not the only genetic predisposition that can cause autism.
A recent study by the British Medical Journal found that genetic risk for autism was lower in women than in men.
And according to the American Psychological Association, about one in three people with autism have one or more genes that predispose them to autism.
However, not all genes are equal in causing autism, and not all genetic predispositions are shared by all people with ASD.
While the researchers in the new study didn’t have access to a large number of genes, they did find that a family history of autism was associated with lower levels of risk for ASD.
So it may not be a genetic predisposing factor that causes autism, but rather a set of factors that predisposes people to developing the disorder.
According to the study, one gene that appears to play a role in autism is a protein called PKC4, which is expressed in the brain and in the pancreas, which controls the production of insulin.
Researchers found that the genes that make up PKC are linked to a number of different types of disorders.
For example, people who had more of the PKC 4 gene were more likely to have a diagnosis of autism spectrum disorder (ASD), a condition in which people with specific characteristics of autism (like hyperactivity or social impairments) often exhibit symptoms.
Researchers say that there is evidence that PKC-4 plays a role both in autism and in autism spectrum disorders, but that more research is needed to understand what the role of PKC in ASD is.
The other gene that is linked to autism is CCR5, which regulates the activity of the immune system.
CCRs play a key role in regulating immune function.
A study by researchers at the University of California, San Francisco and the University at Buffalo found that people who have one copy of CCR4 are more likely than those with two copies to have an increased risk of developing autism.
CTR1 also plays a key part in autism, as well.
CMR2 and CMR3 are the only two CCR genes that are expressed in humans that are associated with autism.
The researchers found that two of the CMR genes that cause autism, CMR1 and CCR2, are linked with autism risk.
It is unclear what other genes might be associated with ASD and other disorders.
According a recent article by The Guardian, a genetic test for autism has recently been developed.
According the study published by The Lancet, the test, called GenoSeq, has a cutoff point of 40,000 copies per cell.
That means that people with 10,000 or more copies of a given gene are considered to have autism.
This is an improvement over the cutoff point that the company used in the earlier study, which was 40,800 copies per neuron.
Researchers have already tested this test on about 50,000 people and found that some people with a higher autism risk were found to have higher levels of CMR gene expression.
If this test is successful in finding people with higher autism rates, it would allow researchers to start identifying individuals who might have autism and perhaps even develop therapies that could be effective in treating the condition.
The hope is that it could be used to find genetic markers for autism and potentially other disorders that might be more closely linked to genetics.
As it stands now, it may be more difficult to determine the true impact of genetic predisposes for autism on the development of the disorder, but the researchers point out that this study may provide some hope.
“We can now test individuals for autism at a much earlier stage, and we can identify individuals with autism at much earlier stages of disease, without needing to go through invasive diagnostic testing,” said Dr. Michael J. Schulman, the study’s senior author and a professor of pediatrics and medicine at the Harvard Medical School.
The study was published in the journal PLOS Genetics.