It discusses evidence as to whether the brains of men and women are different, based on different types of brain scanning.
For today, I don't want to get into a deep discussion of whether there are differences or not.
I do want to point out that trying to find differences by pointing to brain anatomical differences:
(1) isn't at all clear, as you'll see in the article where they go back and forth with every paragraph. There is evidence any which way you want to read it, and
(2) so what? Anatomical differences don't show us very well how those differences translate into the way men and women relate to each other, whiat any particular individual can or can't do well, or much of anything else important to Real Life.
If there are meaningful differences (and that's another discussion), they will be found in how the brain networks of individuals are connected together and whether those kinds of networks are shared between groups of men and groups of women rather than groups of other kinds (nationality, language, profession, etc. etc.).
Take-home message: Beware the research based on anatomical brain scans. Especially if what you want to know is how people actually function. Thinking that we can understand how people (and their brains) think and feel and act based on pictures of their structures is what I would consider the Brain Image Myth.
What do you think? Make sense?