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21 octubre 2014 2 21 /10 /octubre /2014 21:13

Revista Española de Investigaciones Sociológicas  es una revista de investigación editada por el Centro de Investigaciones Sociológicas (CIS) un organismo autónomo español que depende del Ministerio de la Presidencia y por lo tanto del gobierno de turno ... pero que ... bueno!!! ... no faltaba más !!! ... declara que su fin es el estudio científico de la sociedad española ... a través de las realización de encuestas periódicas ... por propia iniciativa o por petición de otros organismos ...
Desde enero de 2009 el CIS difunde gratuitamente, a través de su página web, todos los ficheros de microdatos de las encuestas realizadas por el Centro de Investigaciones Sociológicas, junto con la información necesaria para su utilización por analistas e investigadores ...

 

http://es.wikipedia.org/wiki/Centro_de_Investigaciones_Sociol%C3%B3gicas

 

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Influencia de la gobernanza en el rendimiento de las redes regionales de investigación

Autor:   JESÚS F. LAMPÓN, PABLO CABANELAS, JOSÉ CABANELAS, PATRICIA SOMORROSTRO

Resumen:
    Las políticas públicas de ciencia están apostando por la investigación cooperativa como motor de desarrollo regional. A partir de la teoría de redes, el presente trabajo estudia la relación entre gobernanza y rendimiento en redes compuestas por grupos de investigación. El análisis, que incluye 11 redes de investigación de diferentes disciplinas integradas por 83 grupos de investigación, demuestra que la gobernanza de la red influye en su rendimiento. Específicamente, las redes con rendimiento están caracterizadas por relaciones basadas en lazos fuertes, la disponibilidad de estructuras formalizadas, y grupos con elevado poder pero baja centralidad. Estos hallazgos sugieren la necesidad de trabajar en la consolidación de las redes y en la definición de órganos rectores que velen por el correcto funcionamiento colectivo.

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Influence of Governance on Regional Research Network Performance

Abstract:
    Public policy is clearly committed to supporting research as a driving force in regional development. However, few studies have yet to analyze the relationship between governance and performance of research group networks. An analysis of 11 multidisciplinary research networks containing 83 research groups revealed that governance does in fact influence network performance. Specifically, high-performance networks are characterized by relationships having strong ties, formalized structures and powerful groups with low centrality. These findings suggest the need to improve network consolidation and to better define decision-making bodies in order to ensure proper collective operation.

 

 

 ¿Por qué vivimos más? Descomposición por causa de la esperanza de vida española de 1980 a 2009

JUAN MANUEL GARCÍA GONZÁLEZ

Resumen:
    Este trabajo describe y explica de forma interdisciplinar las tendencias recientes de la esperanza de vida al nacimiento en España. Se utilizan dos metodologías: regresión lineal segmentada y descomposición de la esperanza de vida. El estudio consta de tres partes. Primero, se describen los factores demográficos que se encuentran tras el aumento de más de 40 años en la esperanza de vida al nacimiento de 1910 a 2009. Segundo, se analiza el efecto que el cambio de la mortalidad, por causa de muerte, en mayores de 65 años ha tenido en esa esperanza de vida en 1980-2009. Y tercero, se aportan las causas socioepidemiológicas que hay detrás de dicho incremento. Se concluye que ese aumento se debe principalmente a la reducción de la mortalidad en las edades avanzadas y a la disminución de la mortalidad por enfermedades cardiovasculares.

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Why Do we Live Longer? Decomposition by Cause of Life Expectancy in Spain between 1980 and 2009

Abstract:
    This paper describes and explains the recent trends in life expectancy at birth in Spain from an interdisciplinary perspective. It is based on two methods: segmented linear regression, and decomposition of life expectancy. The study consists of three sections. First, a description is provided of the demographic factors that explain the increase in the life expectancy at birth of the Spanish population from 1910 to 2009, which is in excess of 40 years. Second, the effect that changes in mortality have had on life expectancy at birth during 1980-2009 is analysed by cause of death of the population aged 65 and above. And third, the social and epidemiological causes underlying that increase are described. It is concluded that the increase of life expectancy at birth in Spain is mainly due to the reduction of mortality at advanced ages and a decrease in cardiovascular mortality.

 

 

 

 

REIS Poster PrizeREIS Poster PrizeREIS Poster Prize

 

Through this award, the CIS aims to particularly acknowledge the most oustanding articles in terms of their originality, relevance and methodological quality published every year in the Revista Española de Investigaciones Sociológicas (REIS), while at the same time offering their authors an incentive to support the dissemination of their research activity and to raise the visibility of their work in the field of social sciences.

Prize winners

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Imagen de portada del ejemplar

 

 

NÚMERO DE LA REVISTA ESPAÑOLA DE INVESTIGACIONES SOCIOLÓGICAS: 148


 

 

ARTÍCULOS / ARTICLES
JESÚS F. LAMPÓN
PABLO CABANELAS
JOSÉ CABANELAS
PATRICIA SOMORROSTRO
Influencia de la gobernanza en el rendimiento de las redes regionales de investigación 3 - 20

Influence of Governance on Regional Research Network Performance 3 - 20
CAPITOLINA DÍAZ MARTÍNEZ
SANDRA DEMA MORENO
Los sesgos de género en las encuestas oficiales sobre economía doméstica 21 - 38

Gender Bias in Official Surveys on Household Economics 21 - 38
JUAN MANUEL GARCÍA GONZÁLEZ
¿Por qué vivimos más? Descomposición por causa de la esperanza de vida española de 1980 a 2009 39 - 60

Why Do we Live Longer? Decomposition by Cause of Life Expectancy in Spain between 1980 and 2009 39 - 60
LUCA GILIBERTI
¿Bandas latinas en España? Grupos juveniles de origen inmigrante, estigmas y síntomas 61 - 78

Latin Gangs in Spain? Immigrant Youth Groups, Stigma and Symptoms 61 - 78
DAVID LUQUE BALBONA
SERGIO GONZÁLEZ BEGEGA
¿Adiós al corporatismo competitivo en España? Pactos sociales y conflicto en la crisis económica 79 - 102

Goodbye to Competitive Corporatism in Spain? Social Pacting and Conflict in the Economic Crisis 79 - 102
JUAN A. MÓDENES
JULIÁN LÓPEZ-COLÁS
Cambio demográfico reciente y vivienda en España: ¿hacia un nuevo sistema residencial? 103 - 134

Recent Demographic Change and Housing in Spain: Towards a New Housing System? 103 - 134
JOSÉ ROMERO TENORIO
Tensiones sociales en la representación fotográfica del periodo 1870-1930 135 - 156

Social Tensions in the Photographic Representation of the 1870-1930 Period 135 - 156
NOTAS DE INVESTIGACIÓN / RESEARCH NOTES
ESTHER MÁRQUEZ-LEPE
MARÍA GARCÍA-CANO TORRICO
Condiciones de posibilidad y desarrollo para una educación intercultural crítica. Tres estudios de caso en el contexto andaluz 157 - 170

Conditions Allowing the Possible Development of Critical Intercultural Education. Three Case Studies in the Andalusian Context 157 - 170
CRÍTICA DE LIBROS
LUIS ENRIQUE ALONSO
CARLOS J. FERNÁNDEZ RODRÍGUEZ
Los discursos del presente 171 - 175
STEPHEN J. BALL
MEG MAGUIRE
ANNETTE BRAUN
How Schools Do Policy. Policy Enactments in Secondary Schools 175 - 179
CAPITOLINA DÍAZ MARTÍNEZ
SANDRA DEMA MORENO
Sociología y Género 179 - 182
ORGANISATION FOR ECONOMIC CO-OPERATION AND DEVELOPMENT
Skills Outlook 2013: First Results from the Survey of Adult Skills 182 - 190
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ABC LogoABC LogoABC Logo

 

 

 

 

AMERICAN BOTANICAL COUNCIL herbal medicine

 

 

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AMERICAN BOTANICAL COUNCIL herbal medicine

Distinguished Scientist John Cardellina Joins ABC-AHP-NCNPR Botanical Adulterants Program
Cardellina becomes the program’s Chief Technical Consultant and Associate Editor. Read more here.


Tea Taste and Quality Affected by Climate Change
New HerbalGram article addresses impacts of environmental variation on Camellia sinensis. Read more here.


International Dietary Supplement Trade Alliance Endorses Botanical Adulterants Educational Program
The International Alliance of Dietary/Food Supplement Associations (IADSA) is the latest international organization to lend support to the ABC-AHP-NCNPR Botanical Adulterants Program. Read more here.


Herbal Dietary Supplement Retail Sales Up 7.9% in 2013
New herb market report shows sales of herbal dietary supplements reached a total estimated figure of six billion dollars in the past year. Read more here.

 

 

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The Narcissist In All Of Us

No matter how big or small our personal egos, we're all narcissists when it comes to teams, tribes, and the human species. Ah, in-group thinking.

 

By Jeffrey Kluger, published on September 02, 2014

 

 

Image: Illustration - two angry men pointing fingers at eachother

El narcisista en todos nosotros
 

No importa cuán grandes o pequeños sean nuestros egos personales, todos somos narcisistas cuando se trata de equipos, tribus y la especie humana. Ah, expresión del pensamiento grupal. 
Crees que sabes más o menos bien lo que es un narcisista. Los enamorados del espejo, los fanfarrones, los vociferantes, los colegas o familiares que parlanchinean de sí mismos, pero cuyos ojos asumen una expresión de sueño en el momento en que usted encuentra una grieta de luz en su monólogo y trata de hablar acerca de usted mismo. Son los exhibicionistas de reality shows, los barristas hinchas del deporte. Usted
crees que los narcisistas son los jefes que intimidan, los amigos que agotan, los amantes que encantados se despojan de los pantalones frente a usted-a veces literalmente-para nunca más llamar de nuevo.

Pero los narcisistas, nos guste o no, somos también todos nosotros. Puede que Ud no sea un narcisista y puede que ningún miembro de su círculo social sea un narcisista, pero colectivamente-en nuestras comunidades, nuestras naciones, nuestros partidos políticos, nuestras lealtades en deportes de equipo, y, aterradoramente, en nuestras razas y religiones, todos somos narcisistas. Hay narcisismo personal y tribal, y este segundo tipo puede ser una afección global.

El narcisismo de una tribu puede ser maravilloso y terrible, encantador, sangriento, dador de vida y tomador de vida, a veces todo a la vez. Está presente en el exhibicionismo inofensivo de los aficionados, de los cara pintada-bandera-ondeante de la Copa del Mundo o el Super Bowl. Está en los más oscuros cantos patrioteros como el "EE.UU.! EE.UU.!" que puede acompañar a un triunfo olímpico de hockey o una invasión mal planificada de Iraq. Está en los enfrentamientos de los Whigs (liberales) con los Conservadores, los bolcheviques contra los mencheviques, los Unionistas contra los Confederados. El narcisismo está en los soldados que corren en el campo arriesgando su vida entre el fuego cruzado para salvar a un compañero herido y luego disparan para tomar otras vidas con la misma determinación y orgullo con que acaban de salvar una.

Los seres humanos somos criaturas sociales-una adaptación muy importante que nos permite, apesar de ser lentos, de carecer de colmillos y garras, sobrevivir, siendo  blandos como somos. Pero el ser social implica pertenecer a bandas y las bandas implica favorecer a los propios por encima de todos los demás. Y porque somos criaturas racionales, y también criaturas a las que les gusta sentirse bien acerca de nosotros mismos y no les gusta pensar que nos apoderamos de tierras y recursos, y lo hacemos simplemente porque somos codiciosos, nos decimos que "estamos a favor de nuestra propia especie", ya que es más inteligente, más bonita, mejor, más virtuosa, más solidaria, un linaje superior de gente en un mundo lleno de seres inferiores.

Esos sentimientos pueden existir en nosotros de forma natural e inevitable, pero también son peligrosamente fáciles de manipular con un himno, un canto, una banderita. El narcisismo del individuo crece desde dentro para tomar el control de la mente, de la personalidad. El narcisismo de la tribu es  gravitacional, de atracción de masas, del tipo que reúne a más y más individuos, con fuerza que va aumentando con el tamaño y la masa. Los dictadores y déspotas pueden encender guerras y derribar naciones, pero su poder es prestado. Son los ingenieros en la cabina de una locomotora de cien toneladas. La gente, la tribu, es en sí la máquina, generan un poder colectivo, pero pueden fácilmente descarrilarse.
Hay un sinnúmero de factores que distinguen a los integrantes del grupo de los foráneos: el vestido, el lenguaje, las costumbres, la música, el peinado, la altura, la forma de los ojos, la longitud de la nariz. Pero no hay nada que trace una línea divisoria más nítida que el color de la piel ...

.... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... ....

.... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... .... ....

http://www.psychologytoday.com/articles/201408/the-narcissist-in-all-us
http://www.psychologytoday.com/articles/201408/the-narcissist-in-all-us

 

The Narcissist In All Of Us

No matter how big or small our personal egos, we're all narcissists when it comes to teams, tribes, and the human species. Ah, in-group thinking.

 

By Jeffrey Kluger, published on September 02, 2014

.

Think you know what a narcissist is, and you're right—sort of. They're the preeners, the mirror-gazers, the blowhards, the braggarts, the colleagues or family members who go on and on about themselves but whose eyes take on a sleepy glaze the moment you find a crack of conversational daylight and try to talk about yourself. They're the reality show exhibitionists, the NFL end-zone dancers. They're the bosses who bully you, the friends who exhaust you, the lovers who charm the pants off you—sometimes literally—then never call again.

But narcissists, like it or not, are also all of us. You may not be a narcissist and no single member of your social circle may be a narcissist, but collectively—in our communities, our nations, our political parties, our sports team loyalties, and, scarily, in our races and religions—we are all narcissists. There's personal narcissism and tribal narcissism—and that second kind can be a global affliction.

 

The narcissism of a tribe can be a wonderful, terrible, lovely, bloody, life-giving, life-taking thing—sometimes all at once. It's present in the harmless exhibitionism of the sign-waving, face-painted fans at the Super Bowl or the World Cup. It's in the faintly darker, more jingoistic chants of "U.S.A! U.S.A.!" that may accompany an Olympic hockey win or an ill-planned invasion of Iraq. It's part of every company softball game ever played—techies versus sales, design versus manufacture—and every blue state versus red state argument ever had. It's the Whigs versus the Tories, the Bolsheviks versus the Mensheviks, the Union versus the Confederacy. It's soldiers who race into the field risking death and ducking crossfire to save a wounded comrade and then, that job done, turn their fire outward and take other lives with the same resolve and pride with which they just saved one.

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Human beings are social creatures—a very important adaptation allowing soft, slow, fangless, clawless ground-dwellers like us to survive. But being social implies bands, and bands imply favoring your own above all others. And because we're rational creatures, too—creatures who like to feel good about ourselves and don't like to think we seize land and resources and mates simply because we're greedy—we tell ourselves that we favor our own kind because we're smarter, prettier, better, more virtuous, more caring—a superior breed of people in a world filled with lesser ones.

Those feelings may exist in us naturally and unavoidably, but they are also dangerously easy to manipulate—with an anthem, a chant, a little scrap of flag. The narcissism of the individual is a focal-point thing—growing from within to take control of only one mind, one personality. The narcissism of the tribe is a gravitational thing—the kind that gathers more and more individuals, its tug increasing along with its size and mass. Dictators and despots may ignite wars and bring down nations, but they are still merely borrowing their power. They are the engineers in the cab of a hundred-ton locomotive. The people, the tribe, are the machine itself, and they generate a collective power that can all too easily go off the rails.

There are countless factors that distinguish in-groups from out-groups: dress, language, customs, music, hairstyle, height, the shape of the eyes, the length of the nose. But there is nothing that draws a brighter dividing line than skin color.

Image: Illustration - Hippy girl and soldier march separate ways
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Race began as a few bits of coding that reflected nothing more than the climactic and geographical adaptations a migrating species had to make if it were going to survive in a new land—darker pigmentation to afford protection from the sun in tropical latitudes, lighter skin to absorb what sunlight there is in cold, damp northern regions. "We didn't start off as a multiracial species," says psychologist Liz Phelps, the director of New York University's Lab of Learning, Decisions, and the Neuroscience of Affect. "We have races simply because we dispersed."

But early in human history, those differences began to take on an outsize meaning for us. Like it or not, the tribe you know is much more inclined to protect you than is the tribe you don't, whose members see you as alien at best and a competitor for resources at worst. No sooner are children old enough to toddle away from the campfire than they develop a sharp antenna for otherness, perceiving differences they may never have noticed before.

Initially, children don't assign value to the fact that a stranger looks different. They notice it, and if it gives them pause, it's a result less of disdain or dislike than uncertainty. "In-group love can come without hatred of the other group," says Yale University psychologist John Dovidio. Indeed, he explains, it can sometimes come with a sort of sympathy—a sweet if misplaced feeling of concern. "If you see people who are different, you feel bad for them because they're not like you," he says.

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I got a taste of that phenomenon when my older daughter was barely 4 years old and had not yet begun to comment on or ask about all of the different races and skin tones around her, but had begun to eyeball people in ways she hadn't before. One afternoon when we were in line at a busy Bed, Bath & Beyond, I noticed her staring at the cashier—a young African-American woman. I watched her watching, guessed what was going on in her head, and silently pleaded with her not to give voice to it. But no sooner did we reach the register than she did.

"Are you sad that you don't have light skin?" she asked. I winced and then hissed her name reproachfully but managed nothing more. The cashier could have responded in a thousand different ways—more bad than good, by my count—but she chose something that was equal parts insightful and gentle.

"No, honey," she said. "Are you sad that you don't have dark skin?" My daughter shook her head no. "Well, there you are, then," the woman said. "We're both happy with what we are."

That innocent, judgment-free phase of childhood does not last long; once even mild cases of racial bias get baked into an individual's or community's worldview, it's hard to get them out. It was in 1998 that psychologist and social scientist Mahzarin Banaji of Harvard University co-created what she called the Implicit Association Test (IAT). Subjects taking the IAT are flashed pictures of white or black faces in no particular order and asked to press a key associating the whites with a number of words, including joy, love, peace, and happy, and to associate the black faces with words like agony, evil, hurt, and failure. It is a distressingly easy and speedy exercise: Click one key for the good words and another key for the bad words, depending on the face that shows up on the screen. But it gets hard when subjects are asked to reverse the associations—pairing up whites with sad or tragic qualities and blacks with happy ones. No matter what subjects think about their egalitarian nature, they slow down markedly.

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Encouragingly, such biases, while terrible, are also malleable, or at least more malleable than they seem. Phelps has conducted studies in which she scans white and black subjects' brains with functional magnetic resonance imaging, while she flashes them pictures of white and black faces. Both races have higher activation of the fear and rage centers in the amygdala when they see the opposite race than when they see their own. But when the opposite-race face is a friendly or familiar one—Will Smith for whites, or Harrison Ford for blacks, for example—the amygdala is significantly quieter. More encouragingly, when Phelps flashes the nonfamous faces more slowly, giving the brain more time to work, there will be the same level of amygdala activation, but it will be followed by activation of areas in the cortex—higher, more civilized regions that rein in the primitive emotions of the amygdala.

Plenty of people, however, are perfectly happy if their higher regions stay quiet, drawing stark—even murderous—differences between insiders and outsiders that do not even require a racial difference. That kind of behavior is present in mobsters who kill promiscuously yet go on rhapsodically about family; in street gangs that fiercely protect their members and turf, then spray rivals with automatic-weapons fire from speeding cars. But it displays its most terrible expression in wars—the dehumanization of the outsider is essential for wholesale slaughter.

There's a reason that in Nazi propaganda films Jews were depicted as rats swarming up from sewer grates—and it's the same reason Rwanda's Hutu referred to the Tutsi as cockroaches during the 1994 slaughter and American propaganda posters during World War II depicted the Japanese as fang-toothed, claw-handed, yellow-faced monkeys. These are beasts, the semiography says—and they're vile beasts at that.

Dovidio believes a dominant group needs to go through three stages to reach a state of mind that allows its members to slaughter: Dehumanization of the other comes first; a sense of disgust, which the animal imagery helps turbocharge, comes second; and finally comes extreme fear or extreme anger. The anger part is often stoked by framing the out-group as an existential threat—and it must be a knowing, calculated threat. An out-group that unwittingly carried a virus that was lethal to the in-group would surely be rejected, and maybe even killed, but its members wouldn't be despised. An out-group that knows the harm it's doing and does it on purpose is an entirely different matter. The Protocols of the Elders of Zion, the fraudulent manifesto published in 1903 that purported to be the Jews' secret guidebook for world domination, trafficked in such an idea.

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Psychologist Robert Sternberg sees a different three-step process at work to turn mere animus into homicidal loathing. It begins with the familiar dehumanization of the target group. Next comes passion, which adds a dimension of rage to the mix. "Passion is hot hate," Sternberg told me for a 2008 Time magazine story about racism, "the kind you see in road rage or upon returning home and finding your spouse in bed with someone else."

Last, and most disturbing, comes commitment, a coolly reasoned, intellectualized choice to commit a murderous act. "Commitment is more of a cold hate," says Sternberg. "The more of these three components you have, and the more intense they are, the more likely you are to get massacres and genocides."

It's hard to know what to say about a species in which an emotion like "cold hate" is even on the behavioral menu, except that it's a mercy that such a state of mind is not easily achieved. And while it's impossible to lay all that ugliness at the feet of ordinary or even clinical narcissism, it's hard to deny that the arrogance, the self-regard, the diminution of others, the lack of empathy and remorse, and the willingness to commit any act to achieve personal ends, all of which are essential parts of narcissism, are in play here as well.

Image: Illustration - Giant fan sits on top of stadium

If tribalism can be wondrous or hideous, it can also be splendidly preposterous—and there is nothing that better proves that point than organized sports. It is hardly a novel observation that if war is politics by other means, sporting events are war by other means. There are the flags, the costumes, the marching bands, the songs, the bloodshed (often), the passions (always), and the emotional affiliation with a home city, a team name, and a set of iconic colors—the sports equivalent of the red, white, and blue. The bad blood between cities and teams can sometimes turn to real blood in the stands, in the form of brawls and even riots—depending on how the game is going, and often how much drinking is involved.

The question in all this isn't why we care—sports are fun, the pageantry is beautiful, and watching gifted athletes perform can be as exciting as watching gifted dancers dance. The question is why we care so much, since no matter how excited we get about the game, we play absolutely no role in its outcome.

It was in 1976 that psychologist Robert Cialdini, a professor at Arizona State University, published his often-cited study of the phenomenon he called BIRG—or "basking in reflected glory"—as it applies to sports fans. Over the course of most of a college football season, Cialdini observed students on the campuses of seven large universities, including ASU, looking particularly at what they wore on the Mondays after either a win or a loss by their team the weekend before.

On the whole, he found that students were more likely to wear an article of clothing emblazoned with their school's name, logo, or colors following a win than following a loss. On some campuses the difference wasn't much—just a few percentage points. But on other campuses, it was dramatic. Louisiana State University students were 2.4 times likelier to don the purple and gold after a team win; for Ohio State, it was a 2.3 bump. University of Pittsburgh students were almost three times likelier to sport a Pitt logo or Pitt colors following a victory. You may never earn the right to join the team and wear its uniform, the study suggested, but in this one way, you can at least come close.

In the second part of his study, Cialdini found that team performance also influenced the language fans used to describe a game. Following a win, the students he studied were nearly twice as likely to talk about the results in the first-person plural ("We won," "We beat them," "We scored the winning touchdown in overtime"). Following a loss, they were much likelier to disown the team and refer to it either in the third person ("They got beat") or simply to recite the results and credit the other team ("The score was 14-6, Missouri"). It wasn't I who lost, they're signaling, it was those people on the team.

Image: Illustration - Giant man with 100x smaller men march for a cause

The most macro expression of tribal narcissism is the one that gathers us all in—the narcissism of the human species itself, something that has made us the unquestioned lords of the planet. The dinosaurs once thundered, but the dinosaurs were an entire clade—just like the clade of mammals—and now they're all gone. Homo sapiens is a single species within a clade, and one that has been around for only 200,000 years.

It's hard to know how many other species there are on the planet that could, in theory, have competed for that crown, and the figure has variously been placed anywhere from 3 million to 100 million. One of the best studies, published in 2011 and conducted by a team led by marine biologist Camilo Mora of the University of Hawaii, puts the figure at 8.7 million—and humans are chipping away at that number fast.

In a typical year, we wipe out about 25,000 acres of forest, which comes out to a loss of 27,000 species at the same time. Clicking along at that rate, it's pretty easy to burn through the entire 8.7 million total in just under 325 years. Mora does not hesitate to label our willingness to wipe out other species to make room for our own as "narcissism," but he cautions that it's a characteristic of nearly all life forms. "If there were any species with the capability we have, it would very likely be taking all the resources too," he says. "But typically in nature there are automatic control mechanisms that stop the overexploitation. We became too smart, and now we're overcoming everything."

It is only in this one expression of narcissism that our me-first, self-adoring impulses might win. Narcissists in the workplace, in relationships, in political office eventually burn out and go away. Humanity as a whole, however, has little to check its ego. We may indeed achieve the utter dominance at the expense of all else that every narcissist craves. Whether we'll like what's left of the planet we've won will be another matter entirely.

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Jeffrey Kluger is an editor at large at Time. He is a coauthor of the best seller Apollo 13, and the author of many other books, including The Sibling Effect, The Narcissist Next Door , and two novels. Twitter: @jeffreykluger

 

All Illustrations: Zohar Lazar

 

Adapted from The Narcissist Next Door by Jeffrey Kluger, to be published by Riverhead Books, a member of Penguin Group (USA) LLC, on September 9, 2014. Copyright © 2014, Jeffrey Kluger

 

 

September 2014  September 2014  September 2014

 

Psychology Today 

Psychology Today is a general interest magazine published every two months in the United States. Founded in 1967 by Nicolas Charney, Ph.D, its intent is to make psychology literature more accessible to the general public. The magazine focuses on human behavior and covers a range of topics including psychology, neuroscience, relationships, sexuality, parenting, health (including from the perspectives of alternative medicine), work,[2] and the psychological aspects of current affairs.[3]

The magazine's website features therapy and health professionals directories[3] and hundreds of blogs written by a wide variety of psychologists, psychiatrists, social workers, medical doctors, anthropologists, sociologists, and science journalists. Its current editor-in-chief is Kaja Perina.[4]

It has a circulation of 301,779,[1] and claims over 14 people view each copy.[3] From June 2010 to June 2011, it was the second top consumer magazine by newsstand sales.[5] In recent years while many magazines have suffered in readership declines, Adweek, in 2013, noted Psychology Today's 36 percent increase in number of readers.[6]

Owned and managed by the American Psychological Association from 1983 to 1987,[7] the publication is currently endorsed by the National Board for Certified Counselors, which promotes subscriptions and offers professional credit for a small fee and assigned assessment for each article read.[8]

 

read more

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Psychology_Today

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Psychology_Today

 

 

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Hebdomadario de economía china 1013-1019

 

http://spanish.xinhuanet.com/economia/2014-10/18/c_133726159.htm


Hebdomadario de economía china 1013-1019  Hebdomadario de economía china 1006-1012 Hebdomadario de economía china (04.10.2014)

Hebdomadario de economía china 140922-0928 Hebdomadario de economía china 0915-0921 Hebdomadario de economía china (13.09.2014)

 

 

 

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http://www.nzasia.org.nz/journal/nzjas_june2014_cover.jpg

Journal, NZASIA, The New Zealand Asian Studies Society

www.nzasia.org.nz/journal/

 

 

The New Zealand Journal of Asian Studies has been published since June 1999, when it became the official journal of the New Zealand Asian Studies Society (NZASIA)

The journal is published twice a year, in June and December, and contains a mixture of academic articles and reviews, from contributors both within and outside New Zealand. All submitted articles are refereed.

Subscriptions

The New Zealand Journal of Asian Studies is published twice a year on a non-profit basis by the New Zealand Asian Studies Society (NZASIA). Annual subscriptions for the Journal are combined with membership subscription to NZASIA. The rates are:

A) NZ individual NZ$50 institution NZ$75

B) Australia individual AUS$55 institution AUS$75

C) Rest of world individual US$50 institution US$60

All fees are inclusive of postage. Subscriptions and inquiries should be sent to:

Dr. Naimah Talib,
NZASIA Treasurer
Department of Political Science, University of Canterbury
Private Bag 4800,
Christchurch, New Zealand
Email naimah.talib@canterbury.ac.nz

Submission of manuscripts

 

The Editorial Board will consider a wide range of Asia-related items for publication, but especially academic papers, research reports and reviews. All academic items will be refereed. Manuscripts should be double spaced, submitted in duplicate, proofread prior to submission, and where possible accompanied by electronic copy (ideally a version of Word).

There is no particular house-style, but all papers are expected to be appropriately annotated and referenced. The substantive text of all items published will be in English but we encourage authors to include Asian scripts where appropriate (such as with names). Submissions or enquiries should be addressed to:

Paul Clark
School of Asian Studies
The University of Auckland
Private Bag 92019, Auckland, New Zealand
Phone (64 9) 373-7599 ext. 87536; fax: (64 9) 373-7411
Email paul.clark@auckland.ac.nz

 

NZJAS Back Issues with Full Text of Articles

 

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The Project Gutenberg EBook of Bible Animals;, by J. G. Wood

Title: Bible Animals;
       Being a Description of Every Living Creature Mentioned in
              the Scripture, from the Ape to the Coral.

Author: J. G. Wood

Illustrator: W. F. Keyl
             T. W. Wood
             E. A. Smith

Release Date: June 17, 2013 [EBook #42964]

Language: English

Character set encoding: ISO-8859-1

*** START OF THIS PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK BIBLE ANIMALS; ***

 

 

 

This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and with almost no restrictions whatsoever.  You may copy it, give it away or re-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License included with this eBook or online at www.gutenberg.org/license

 

 

PREFACE.

Owing to the conditions of time, language, country, and race under which the various books of the Holy Scriptures were written, it is impossible that they should be rightly understood at the present day, and in this land, without the aid of many departments of knowledge. Contemporary history, philology, geography, and ethnology must all be pressed into the service of the true Biblical scholar; and there is yet another science which is to the full as important as either of the others. This is Natural History, in its widest sense.

The Oriental character of the Scriptural books causes them to abound with metaphors and symbols, taken from the common life of the time. They embrace the barren precipitous rocks alternating with the green and fertile valleys, the trees, flowers, and herbage, the creeping things of the earth, the fishes of the sea, the birds of the air, and the beasts which abode with man or dwelt in the deserts and forests. Unless, therefore, we understand these writings as those understood them for whom they were written, it is evident that we shall misinterpret instead of rightly comprehending them. Even with secular books of equally ancient date, the right understanding of them would be important, but in the case of the Holy Scriptures it is more than important, and becomes a duty. The field which is laid open to us is so large that only one department of Natural History, namely Zoology, can be treated in this work, although it is vi illustrated by many references to other branches of Natural History, to the physical geography of Palestine, Egypt, and Syria, the race-character of the inhabitants, and historical parallels. The importance of Zoology in elucidating the Scriptures cannot be overrated, and without its aid we shall not only miss the point of innumerable passages of the Old and New Testament, but the words of our Lord Himself will either be totally misinterpreted, or at least lose the greater part of their significance.

The object of the present work is therefore to take, in its proper succession, every creature whose name is given in the Scriptures, and to supply so much of its history as will enable the reader to understand all the passages in which it is mentioned. A general account of each animal will be first given, followed by special explanations (wherever required) of those texts in which pointed reference is made to it, but of which the full force cannot be gathered without a knowledge of Natural History.

The illustrations are all taken from the living animals, while the accessory details have been obtained either from the Egyptian or Assyrian monuments, from actual specimens, or from the photographs and drawings of the latest travellers. They have been selected and arranged so that each illustration explains one or more passages of Scripture, and it is hoped that the work will possess equal interest for the natural historian and the Biblical student.

 

 

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Cell Transplantation publishes original, peer-reviewed research and review articles on the subject of cell transplantation and its application to human diseases. To ensure high-quality contributions from all areas of transplantation, separate section editors and editorial boards have been established.

"Cell Transplantation" es una publicación de investigaciones científicas y revisión de artículos originales realizado ​​por expertos en materia de trasplante de células y su aplicación a las enfermedades humanas. Para asegurar contribuciones de alta calidad de todas las áreas de trasplante, se han establecido editores de sección separados y consejos editoriales.
Los artículos escogidos tratan una amplia gama de temas, incluyendo fisiológica, médica, preclínica, ingeniería de tejidos, y los aspectos relacionados a dispositivos para trasplante de sistema nervioso, de sistema endocrino, de secreción de factor de crecimiento, así como de médula ósea, células epiteliales, endoteliales, y células manipuladas genéticamente, entre otras .
También se presentan estudios clínicos básicos y trabajos de investigación inmunológicos.
Para proporcionar una cobertura completa de este campo revolucionario, "Cell Transplantation" ("Trasplante Celular") informará sobre los avances tecnológicos pertinentes y las consideraciones éticas y reglamentarias de los trasplantes de células.
"Cell Transplantation" Journal es ahora una revista de acceso abierto, desde su Volumen 18 (2009), y por lo tanto habrá un costo por publicación, un bajo costo, que depende del número de páginas, además de la carga de figuras en color. Esto permitirá que el trabajo se difunda entre un público más amplio y también facultará al autor correspondiente a un PDF gratuito, así como a una versión inédita del manuscrito, previa a la publicación.

 

celltransplantation_journalcover1

 

 

 
Cell Transplantation publishes original, peer-reviewed research and review articles on the subject of cell transplantation and its application to human diseases. To ensure high-quality contributions from all areas of transplantation, separate section editors and editorial boards have been established. Articles deal with a wide range of topics including physiological, medical, preclinical, tissue engineering, and device-oriented aspects of transplantation of nervous system, endocrine, growth factor-secreting, bone marrow, epithelial, endothelial, and genetically engineered cells, among others. Basic clinical studies and immunological research papers are also featured. To provide complete coverage of this revolutionary field, Cell Transplantation will report on relevant technological advances, and ethical and regulatory considerations of cell transplants. Cell Transplantation is now an Open Access journal starting with volume 18 in 2009, and therefore there will be an inexpensive publication charge, which is dependent on the number of pages, in addition to the charge for color figures. This will allow work to be disseminated to a wider audience and also entitle the corresponding author to a free PDF, as well as prepublication of an unedited version of the manuscript.

 

 

   

 

Cell Transplantation features:

Original Contributions: Peer-reviewed, high-quality research investigations that represent new and significant contributions to science.
Review Articles: Reviews of major areas in cellular transplantation. These may be of any length and are peer reviewed.
Brief Communications: Timely and brief peer-reviewed studies.
Letters to the Editor: Readers' comments on journal articles and other matters of interest to transplant researchers.
Announcements and News: Notices of upcoming meetings, conferences, seminars, and other events of interest to those in the field.

 

Cell Transplantation: The Regenerative Medicine Journal.

 

 

 

 

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Observatory of Chinese politics

Observatorio de la Política China
El Observatorio de la Política China (OPCH) es un grupo de estudio y análisis. No es una persona jurídica y, desde un punto de vista funcional, depende tanto del Instituto Gallego de Análisis y Documentación Internacional (IGADI) y Casa Asia. El objetivo del Observatorio es el análisis y, si es el caso, la elaboración de propuestas relativas a reformas legales y el Estado de Derecho, la unificación, el desarrollo político en general, los derechos humanos y la política exterior de China.

  http://www.politica-china.org/

 

Observatory of Chinese politics

The Observatory of Chinese politics (OPCh) is a study and analysis group. It is not a legal person and, from a functional point of view, it depends on both the Igadi (Galician Institute of International Analysis and Documentation) and Casa Asia. The aim of the Observatory is the analysis and, where appropriate, the development of proposals concerning the legal reforms and the rule of law, unification, general political development, human rights and foreign policy of China.

 

 

 

Manifestantes prodemocráticos de Hong Kong siguen ocupación callejera

07/10/14

Hong Kong, oct. 6 (CNA) Si bien el número de los manifestantes prodemocráticos que se han estado viendo en las calles de Hong Kong en el curso de los últimos días se ha visto reducido, sin embargo el movimiento pro-democracia "Occupy Central" continuó ocupando las calles en diveras zonas de la ex colonia británica el lunes 6 por el noveno día consecutivo para exigir el sufragio universal para la futura elección del líder local.

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China cumple acuerdos sobre HK con Reino Unido: Ex asesor de Thatcher

07/10/14

LONDRES, 6 oct (Xinhua) -- China no ha incumplido sus acuerdos con Reino Unido sobre el futuro de Hong Kong, cuya autonomía es aún mayor de lo que Reino Unido esperaba hace tres décadas, indicó un ex colaborador de la fallecida primera ministra británica Margaret Thatcher.

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El "así no" de Hong Kong

01/10/14 Xulio Ríos es director del Observatorio de la Política China.

La crisis política desatada en Hong Kong por la reforma electoral promovida por las autoridades de Beijing no tiene fácil salida. El vigor mostrado por el movimiento cívico en demanda de un sufragio universal sin restricciones aventura la muerte del proyecto, como ya ocurrió en 2003 y 2012 con otras iniciativas polémicas inspiradas por el gobierno central. No parece que se vaya a desgastar fácilmente la protesta. Por el contrario,...

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China y la Unión Europea, ¿promoción de intercambios entre ciudadanos o meras intenciones?

26/09/14 Mireia Paulo. Sinóloga, analista de las relaciones bilaterales entre la Unión Europea y China, asesora de think-tanks, investigadora y consultora.

Las autoridades de la Unión Europea (UE) y el gobierno central chino quieren fomentar los intercambios entre ciudadanos de ambas regiones. Parece existir una contradicción en la forma de presentar dichas intenciones a través del tercer pilar dentro de la estructura institucional de la cooperación estratégica sino-europea. La contradicción radica en el hecho de impulsar la interacción de los ciudadanos en un contexto...

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India y China: fricción versus avenencia en diplomacia, comercio e inversión desde una perspectiva histórica

17/09/14 Sàlvia López Matas es Licenciada en Economía y ADE.

El 17 de septiembre, el máximo representante del gobierno de la República Popular  China, Xi Jinping, iniciará una visita a India de tres días, que comenzará en la ciudad de Ahmedabad (en el Estado de Gujarat), reuniéndose con el Primer Ministro Narendra Modi. El motivo del encuentro es seguir estrechando los vínculos económicos, así como también tratar otros asuntos. Si bien actualmente la relación entre los dos países se puede decir que es, por lo general, positiva, este no es el escenario que ha prevalecido en el pasado más reciente.

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India y Taiwán: buscando una relación simbiótica en comercio e inversión

09/09/14 Sàlvia López Matas es Licenciada en Economía (Universitat de Girona) y ADE.

Históricamente, India y Taiwán se han mantenido distantes. La falta de interés recíproco se hace patente al observar los pocos lazos socioeconómicos existentes entre los dos países. Sin embargo, parece que en los últimos años se ha intensificado el interés mutuo y éste podría materializarse con la firma de un tratado de libre comercio (en adelante, TLC).

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http://www.politica-china.org/

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el utopífono

Al taller de Reparancio Mecanícolos llega un utopífono en muy mal estado. Cada una de sus piezas muestra un deterioro tal, que solo la destreza y paciencia de un verdadero manitas podría hacer resucitar el aparato. El ilusiómetro parado, las brujitrémulas fundidas, la médula amorística hecha añicos… ¡Un auténtico desastre!

Pero Reparancio no se da por vencido.

Si el utopífono ha llegado a su taller, debe repararlo. Aunque para ello tenga que emplear toda su sabiduría, habilidad, paciencia y también, cómo no, mucha ternura. Palabras de aliento, cosquillas, líquido esperanzoso, baños de sol… Todo es necesario para lograr poner en marcha el ingenio que tan perjudicado estaba. ¿Logrará Reparancio que vuelva a funcionar?

La autora de este texto original y entrañable nos demuestra que es capaz de crear palabras que bien podríamos incluir en un diccionario de emociones: alegrador, medula amorística, depósito coragístico… Y es que, a veces, para explicar qué mal nos aqueja no basta con las que tenemos.

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utopifono

 

Pero… ¿se puede poner forma y color a un ilusiómetro y cara y ojos a una brujitrémula?

Pues sí. Se puede. Y el resultado es un álbum cargado de imágenes que ilustran lo que parece imposible ilustrar, con un grado de detalle sorprendente. Porque nos podíamos imaginar cómo era un taller por dentro, pero hasta ahora no sabíamos la pinta horrible que tienen los monstruos que habitan el depósito coragístico. Como para salir corriendo.

Aurora Ruá (Valencia, 1969) es abogada, escritora y librera. Desde 2005 escribe e ilustra libros infantiles y juveniles. Podemos encontrar su obra en Tàndem Edicions y en Editorial Galaxia. Así mismo, gestiona el espacio creativo/librería “Alas” en Valencia.

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MALDELCAP

En su blog podemos admirar algunas de sus creaciones para diversos medios.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Librópatas

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"Oryx" the International Journal of Conservation is a leading scientific journal of biodiversity conservation, conservation policy and sustainable use ...

 

 

oryx-header

 

 

"Oryx" - Revista Internacional de Conservación

Revista Internacional de Conservación , publicada trimestralmente por Cambridge University Press para Fauna & Flora International, es una revista científica de conservación de la biodiversidad, políticas de conservación y uso sostenible, con un interés particular en material con potencial de mejorar la gestión y la práctica de la conservación. 

 

La página web www.oryxthejournal.org juega un papel vital en la labor de creación de la revista. Entre los muchos atributos del sitio hay un compendio de fuentes de software libre para los investigadores y precisiones para acceder a "Oryx" gratis en los países en desarrollo. El sitio web también incluye extractos de temas publicados hace 10 , 25 y 50 años en "Oryx", y una galería de fotografías de investigación que proporcionan una visión fascinante de los lugares, las especies y las personas que se describen en la revista. La edición de enero de 2014 de Oryx está disponible gratuitamente en el sitio web de Cambridge Journals cada año . El temario contiene 17 artículos de investigación , así como una gama de otros materiales, está disponible hasta finales de diciembre de 2014. 

 

Oryx—The International Journal of Conservation on Facebook Oryx—The International Journal of Conservation on Twitter

 

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Último número de "Oryx"

El artículo principal de la edición abril 2014 de Oryx examina un conflicto entre humanos y vida silvestre emergente que implica la matanza de ganado por los buitres leonados en el sudeste de Europa. Aunque la depredación del ganado por los buitres leonados es un problema relativamente menor, los medios han alimentado la percepción negativa hacia estas aves y como consecuencia , ha habido una serie de casos de envenenamiento ilegal de buitres leonados. 

El editorial Home, home on the range… (Hogar, hogar en terreno abierto ... ) de John Newby , del Fondo de Conservación del Sahara, abordan algunos de los retos que implica la conservación de la vida silvestre en el Sahara, donde muchas especies enfrentan la amenaza de la extinción como consecuencia de la sequía , la desertificación , la caza y la pérdida de hábitat cuando se cambia el uso de la tierra y se convierte en campo de pastoreo de ganado. 

Entre los demás artículos de investigación, Bayliss et al. informar de los resultados de sus últimas expediciones científicas al Monte Mabu, en el norte de Mozambique, incluyendo listas de plantas, aves, mamíferos, reptiles, anfibios y mariposas que se encuentran allí. 

Monte Mabu se refiere a veces como "Google Forest" (Bosque Google), ya que se identificó a partir de imágenes de satélite de Google Earth , y más recientemente como "Butterfly Forest" (Bosque Mariposa) debido a que cientos de mariposas se reúnen en la cumbre de la montaña de octubre a noviembre. Entre otras cosas, el número incluye artículos sobre la translocación del albatros de cola corta , la importancia de las percepciones de los pescadores para la sostenibilidad de la pesca de la India , y la reintroducción de los gorilas de tierras bajas occidentales en África Central.

 

 

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Monte Mabu se refiere a veces como "Google Forest" (Bosque Google), ya que se identificó a partir de imágenes de satélite de Google Earth , y más recientemente es llamado "Butterfly Forest" (Bosque Mariposa) debido a que cientos de mariposas se reúnen en la cumbre de la montaña de octubre a noviembre. 

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oryx-header

Oryx: The Conservationist’s Journal Oryx—The International Journal of Conservation, published quarterly by Cambridge University Press on behalf of Fauna & Flora International, is a leading scientific journal of biodiversity conservation, conservation policy and sustainable use, with a particular interest in material that has the potential to improve conservation management and practice. The website www.oryxthejournal.org plays a vital role in the journal’s capacity-building work. Amongst the site’s many attributes is a compendium of sources of free software for researchers and details of how to access Oryx at reduced rates or for free in developing countries. The website also includes extracts from Oryx issues published 10, 25 and 50 years ago, and a gallery of research photographs that provide a fascinating insight into the places, species and people described in the journal. The January issue of Oryx is made freely available on the Cambridge Journals website each year. The January 2014 issue of Oryx, which contains 17 research articles as well as a range of other material, is available until the end of December 2014. Oryx—The International Journal of Conservation on Facebook Oryx—The International Journal of Conservation on Twitter

Latest issue

An image relating to Oryx—The International Journal of Conservation

The lead article of the April 2014 issue ofOryx examines an emerging human–wildlife conflict involving the killing of livestock by griffon vultures in south-east Europe, and is illustrated by the cover image of a vulture post-feeding. Although livestock predation by griffon vultures is a relatively minor problem, the media has fuelled the negative perception of these birds and, as a consequence, there have been a number of instances of illegal poisoning of the vultures. The editorial (Home, home on the range…) by John Newby, of the Sahara Conservation Fund, addresses some of the challenges involved in the conservation of wildlife in the Sahara, where many species face the threat of extinction as a result of drought, desertification, hunting, and loss of habitat as land is converted for livestock grazing. Amongst the other research articles on a diverse range of conservation topics, Bayliss et al. report the findings from their recent scientific expeditions to Mt Mabu, in northern Mozambique, including lists of plant, bird, mammal, reptile, amphibian and butterfly species found there. Mt Mabu is sometimes referred to as the Google Forest because it was identified from satellite imagery on Google Earth, and more recently as the Butterfly Forest because of the hill-topping phenomenon in which hundreds of butterflies gather on the mountain summit during October–November. Amongst other matters, the issue includes articles on the translocation of the short-tailed albatross, the importance of fishermen’s perceptions for sustainability in Indian fisheries, and the reintroduction of western lowland gorillas in Central Africa.
Read the full list of articles in the April issue of Oryx.

 

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Mount Mabu is a mountain and its associated virgin rainforest in northern Mozambique. The forest covers about 7,000 hectares (= 27 square miles), and Mount Mabu is approximately 1,700 m (5,600 ft) high. Although it was known locally, the Mount Mabu forest and its extremely diverse wildlife were unknown to plant and animal scientists until 2005. It was 'discovered' by scientists from Kew Royal Botanic Gardens by browsing Google Earth's satellite view to look for potential unknown wildlife hotspots in Africa.[1][2] It is frequently referred to as the "Google Forest".[3][1][4]

 

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mount_Mabu

 

 

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Mount Mabu
Mount Mabu is located in Mozambique
Mount Mabu
Mount Mabu
Location of Mount Mabu in Mozambique
Elevation 1,700 m (5,577 ft)
Location
Location Mozambique
Coordinates 16°17′56″S 36°23′44″E
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  • : cinabrio blog
  • cinabrio blog
  • : Ecología y sostenibilidad socioambiental, énfasis en conservación de ríos y ecosistemas, denuncia de impacto de megaproyectos. Todo esto es indesligable de la política y por ello esta también se observa. Ecology, social and environmental sustainability, emphasis on conservation of rivers and ecosystems, denounces impact of megaprojects. All this is inseparable from politics, for it, the politics is also evaluated.
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  • Malcolm Allison H malcolm.mallison@gmail.com
  • Biólogo desde hace más de treinta años, desde la época en que aún los biólogos no eran empleados de los abogados ambientalistas. Actualmente preocupado …alarmado en realidad, por el LESIVO TRATADO DE(DES)INTEGRACIÓN ENERGÉTICA CON BRASIL
  • Biólogo desde hace más de treinta años, desde la época en que aún los biólogos no eran empleados de los abogados ambientalistas. Actualmente preocupado …alarmado en realidad, por el LESIVO TRATADO DE(DES)INTEGRACIÓN ENERGÉTICA CON BRASIL

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