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Babies who are behind in their development at the age of nine months are more likely to have learning and behavioural problems at the age of five, according to a major study published today.

Children growing up in the poorest families are almost a year behind middle-income families in their vocabulary levels by the time they start school, according to research commissioned by educational charity the Sutton Trust.

Poor white boys are doing less well than most other children at the age of five, the latest results from the Early Years Foundation Stage Profile reveal.

Four-month-old Matai Reid from Durham took part in a brain study last week to help psychologists at Durham University understand how autism develops in babies.