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Circulation Research

Shanley, P., and G. Medina. 2005. Frutíferas e plantas úteis na vida Amazonica . Center for International Forestry Research and Imazon, Belém, Brazil. [online] URL: http://webcache.googleusercontent.com/search?q=cache:JchAH7JGHjcJ:www.cifor.org/library/1732/frutiferas-e-plantas-uteis-na-vida-amazonica-2/+cd=2hl=enct=clnkgl=ca

Shepard, Jr., G. H., and H. Ramirez. 2011. “Made in Brazil”: human dispersal of Brazil nuts ( Bertholletia excelsa , Lecythidaceae) in Ancient Amazonia. Economic Botany 65:44-65. Angara Prong Set Opal Three Stone Ring in White Gold pjuam

Sills, E. O., S. S. Atmadja, C. de Sassi, A. E. Duchelle, D. L. Kweka, I. A. P. Resosudarmo, and W. D. Sunderlin. 2014. REDD+ on the ground: a case book of subnational initiatives across the globe . Center for International Forestry Research, Bogor, Indonesia. [online] URL: http://www.cifor.org/library/5202/redd-on-the-ground-a-case-book-of-subnational-initiatives-across-the-globe/

Soliz, L. 2009. Tierras fiscales y asentamientos humanos en la amazonía boliviana, más allá de la politización . Documento de trabajo. Centro de Investigacion y Promocion del Campesinado, La Paz, Bolivia. [online] URL: http://www.cipca.org.bo/index.php/cipca-notas/zdpa/476--sp-1007732040

Southworth, J., M. Marsik, Y. Qiu, S. Perz, G. Cumming, F. Stevens, K. Rocha, A. Duchelle, and G. Barnes. 2011. Roads as drivers of change: trajectories across the tri-national frontier in MAP, the Southwestern Amazon. Remote Sensing 3:1047-1066. http://dx.doi.org/10.3390/rs3051047

The Economics of Ecosystems and Biodiversity (TEEB). 2013. TEEBcase: implication of Chico Mendes Law in Acre, Brazil . Compiled by Carolin Kugel and Sanjib Kumar Jha, mainly based on Veríssimo et al. 2002 “Payment for environmental services”. TEEB, Geneva, Switzerland. [online] URL: http://img.teebweb.org/wp-content/uploads/2013/12/Subsidy-for-traditional-rubber-production_-Brazil_.pdf

Thomas, E., C. Alcázar Caicedo, C. H. McMichael, R. Corvera, and J. Loo. 2015. Uncovering spatial patterns in the natural and human history of Brazil nut ( Bertholletia excelsa ) across the Amazon Basin. Journal of Biogeography 42:1367-1382. http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/jbi.12540

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No matter where you look in the globe, blacks are always the most impoverished and violent race. We need to find an answer to that.

20th October 2015 at 4:12 am
says:

@Bang – You could always inform yourself about history. Just a suggestion.

European imperialism, colonialism, slavery, genocide, resource exploitation, etc went far beyond just North America. The same former colonized countries are still being attacked and suppressed by European governments and militaries.

The colonial economies and forms of power never really ended. In some cases, European governments just overthrew or helped assassinate democratically elected leaders, put puppet dictators and banana republics into power, and supported all kinds of right-wing oppressive states, from fascism to theocracy.

Your accusations are like asking why children that are regularly beaten have lower IQs and more behavioral problems. Then implying that they get beaten because they have lower IQs and more behavioral problems. That still doesn’t explain or justify the beatings themselves, especially when it is shown that it is part of a systemic problem far beyond any individual child.

Your argument is morally corrupt and depraved.

21st October 2015 at 1:01 am
says:

European imperialism in South Africa, while, yes, it did segregate blacks and whites and deemed blacks as a lesser race, also advanced black populations in ways that they had never done on their own. Prior to the colonisation the black populations had not advanced beyond hunter/gatherers and some subsistence farming while living in mud huts whilst all throughout Europe and Asia great and wondrous civilisations were being built. Under white minority rule the South African economy and infrastructure and black education, etc thrived. After the black majority took over, all of these things have been on the decline. Label the whites as “racist” if you will, but even living in the comparatively poor conditions in comparison to white communities is still an improvement over what black populations ever did for themselves. It is a fair enough question, and I would like to see an answer to it, if white people are so “racist” and so bad and so “oppressive” then why do black populations follow them wherever they go? Why? It defies logic. It would seem as if black people are overall unwilling or unable to do for themselves and seek to leech onto white society for their betterment. Why does black society seem to need white society so much? It is exclusively white majority countries allowing black African immigration or providing charity to impoverished black African nations. Black populations are not going to get sympathy from Asians (Chinese or Japanese or Koreans). The level of world aid given by white majority countries is completely unprecedented from any other race. White nations overwhelmingly seek the betterment of other races. Asians (used to be Orientals) are a world majority and only provide aid to other Asian populations. It is only white society that has sought out or even cared about the betterment of black society.

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The Wyoming Institute of Population Health is a division of Cheyenne Regional. Its purpose isto help Wyoming communities and their healthcare providers develop a more proactive approach to patient care and population health management. This is done by reaching out to the residents of communities across Wyoming, beyond the traditional four walls of a hospital or a clinic to address the challenges of caring for frail or vulnerable populations and rising chronic disease rates, and delivering evidence-based preventive health services.

Each year, the Institute endows the community with a number of financial grants and benefits, including charity care for individualswho are unable to afford their medical bills.

The Institute plays a key role, in partnership with the Laramie County Community Partnership, to integrate community resources in order to meet the healthcare needs of the community. Goals and strategies are set, and thereafter completed by focused action teams.

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Acute Rehabilitation Unit2600 E. 18th St., 3rd FloorCheyenne, WY 82001

Phone: (307) 633-7310

Behavioral Health Services2600 E. 18th St.Cheyenne, WY 82001

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Cancer Center310 E. 24th StreetCheyenne, WY 82001

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Cheyenne Cardiology Associates2301 House Ave., Ste. 301Cheyenne, WY 82001

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Cheyenne Family Medicine1950 Bluegrass Circle, Ste. 200Cheyenne, WY 82009

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Phone: P: (307) 632-1114 F: (307) 632-9920

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Heart and Vascular Institute214 E. 23rd St.Cheyenne, WY 82001

Phone: (307) 633-6050

Heart and Vascular Surgical Services2301 House Ave., Ste. 207Cheyenne, WY 82001

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Palliative Care214 East 23rd Street, Room 7251Cheyenne, WY 82001

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Transitional Care214 E. 23rd St., 4th FloorCheyenne, WY 82001

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Wound Care Clinic214 E. 23rd St., 1st FloorCheyenne, WY 82001

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Wyoming Institute of Population Health4028 Laramie St.Cheyenne, WY 82001

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