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## YYMMDD ext Source Title and Notes (if any) *Title from filename
1 ------ txt Birth Rates C I A Fact Book
2 ------ jpg flaring- Statoil-com
3 ------ htm (see webpage) House of Saud: History and Princes [Uploaded 071111
  1. slavery, for example, was not abolished until 1962
  2. 6000 male descendants who now make up the House of Saud.
4 ------ gif humpop1
5 ------ txt Oil Soccer Moms
6 010605 htm Reuters O P E C Taxes- Dubai270 M M Resort Island
  1. Dubai on Monday awarded a Chinese company a contract worth $270 million to create a resort island shaped like a palm off the coast of the Gulf emirate.
7 010721 txt flaring Notes010721
8 010816 gif WSJ Wattage Wasters010816 W S J
9 020822 htm StarTrib Deceased man leaves behind family of 300+
  1. When looking through the papers of Riley Toney Jr. after he died, family members found they had more relatives than they knew about at least 307.
  2. Toney, who died Sunday at 94, left behind three little black books chronicling the birthdays and wedding dates of his nine living children, 47 grandchildren, 110 great-grandchildren, 106 great-great-grandchildren and 35 great-great-great-grandchildren.
10 020823 htm USAToday Oldest114 Dies15 Heirs
  1. [Reviewed]
## YYMMDD ext Source Title and Notes (if any) *Title from filename
11 020904 htm WashPost Oil Demand To Rise
  1. Worldwide demand for energy will soar in the next 50 years because of population growth and present challenges for the global oil industry,
  2. "How do we enable these 3 billion people, mostly in the developing world, to have a standard of living that approaches the one that many of us now enjoy in the developed world?" he said. "It's a huge challenge."
  3. Close to 75 percent of the world's oil reserves lie in just seven countries and more than two-thirds are controlled by national oil companies, with limited access for international companies," O'Reilly said.
  4. He cited his company's partnership with Brazil's Petroleo Brasileiro SA, or Petrobras, in a deep-water exploration project off Nigeria and the work of 10 oil companies and three governments on an oil pipeline spanning six nations in Central Asia leading to the Caspian Sea.
  5. "We can safely forecast that world oil demand will increase from the present level of 76 million barrels per day to over 91 million barrels a day in 2010," said Rodriguez, whose country has the biggest oil fields outside the Middle East.
  6. Rodriguez said demand could exceed 120 million barrels a day by 2020, much of it supplied by the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries, which he headed last year.
12 020910 htm WashPost Proletariat Afghan14kids9dead
  1. Makai gave birth before dawn Tuesday for the 14th time
  2. "This is the last one. That's enough for me," said the 40-year-old farmer's wife, who has seen nine children die of malnutrition and disease.
  3. The average woman has seven children.
13 020915 htm NYT Proletariats Mormon Leader
  1. Outstanding he was, by some measure. President Rulon T. Jeffs, of the Fundamentalist Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, who died Sept. 8 after a long illness, was 93. He is survived by 19 or 20 wives — no one could say for sure — about 60 children and hundreds of grandchildren. At least 33 sons were pallbearers, including two of his namesakes, Rulon F. and Rulon H.
  2. The church has been less successful in improving the economic standard of its members
  3. In Colorado City, the larger of the two towns with 3,334 residents, 78 percent of residents receive food stamps, compared with 18 percent for all of Arizona.
14 020915 htm StarTrib Somalies In Maine
  1. , a more benevolent welfare system,
  2. sophisticated cost-benefit appraisal of which American community best suits their needs.
  3. Ali, a 31-year-old father of five, came to Lewiston in April 2001.
  4. "the welfare system is much better."
  5. trading one of the nation's least generous welfare systems for one of its most generous.
  6. 35 more Somali families have received Section 8 vouchers, which subsidize the rent on private apartments.
  7. Bernier, who has a security business, says that when she tried to hire 30 Somalis at $8 an hour to hold signs at road construction sites, the few who showed interest wanted to work only from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
  8. He, his wife and six children spent four months in a shelter before officials in Lewiston invited them to come live there, where housing was still available.
15 021001 htm CNN Octuplets Sister
  1. Nkem Chukwu, the only woman known to have delivered eight living babies from one pregnancy, gave birth to Ifeoma Chukwu on August 22.
16 021107 htm NYT Cod Fish Depletion
  1. Scientists warned last month that unless almost all commercial fishing in the North Sea was banned, the cod stocks might soon collapse
17 021117 htm StarTrib Hmong Polygamy
  1. Xiong estimates between 270 and 450 men are practicing polygamy in Minnesota, each with an average of two wives and 14 children
  2. "People don't understand the benefits," he said. "If you went to a Hmong funeral, you would see big families, and what you would see is a lot of support. I want to have a big family.
  3. [Not so many funerals if not so many people.--RSB]
18 030108 htm AuBC Baby Bonus in Australia: Govt denies 'baby bonus' scheme flawed
  1. "The bottom line is that over 118,000 Australians since the baby bonus was introduced have received it and a vast majority, which is 82 per cent of those payments, have gone to low-income families or those earning under $20,000."
19 030308 htm AuBC babyholic gives birth to 15th child in UK
  1. A British self-confessed "babyholic" has given birth to her 15th child and is already planning number 16
  2. "I really adore newborn babies. I suppose you could say it's like an addiction,"
20 030310 htm WashPost Blue Gold Fossil Water
  1. Only 2.5 percent of the world's water is fresh, and the vast majority of that is frozen in glaciers and icecaps. All told, less than three-tenths of 1 percent of the planet's fresh water is in the lakes and rivers that have served as the major sources of water through most of human history, and much of that is drying up or becoming spoiled.
  2. Among the bigger bodies of water under study are the Guarani aquifer, shared by Argentina, Brazil, Paraguay and Uruguay, which could provide 27 gallons of water a day to 5.5 billion people for 200 years. Another is the Kalahari/Karoo aquifer, shared by Namibia (the driest nation south of the Sahara), Botswana and South Africa. Others underlie the Middle East, North Africa and the Caucasus.
  3. They're not alone. Israelis and Palestinians have chafed for years over how to share the Mountain Aquifer, which lies beneath the West Bank. Replenishment by rainfall is mostly from the Palestinian side, but Israel draws about 85 percent of the aquifer's annual yield. Longstanding and sometimes heated negotiations deteriorated with the resumption of the intifada.
## YYMMDD ext Source Title and Notes (if any) *Title from filename
21 030519 htm Time Oil Americans
  1. Why the world doesn't trust the U.S. about petroleum: A history of meddling
22 030723 htm AssocPrs Humans to number 9 billion by 2050
  1. Africa's population could soar by more than 1 billion over the next half-century, further straining food and water supplies and social services in areas already struggling,
  2. In many of these countries, big families are the cultural norm.
  3. The U.S. population is expected to grow at about the same rate to 422 million in 2050
  4. But most of the world's growth will be in developing nations. India's population is estimated to grow 52 percent to 1.6 billion by 2050, when it will surpass China as the world's largest country.
23 031014 htm WashPost Triplets China
  1. U.S.-Banned Fertility Method Tried in China
  2. Woman Became Pregnant Through Egg Transfer Technique but Lost All Three Fetuses
  3. A New York fertility doctor whose experimental technique for making babies ran afoul of the Food and Drug Administration a few years ago has now tried the approach in China, where a woman became pregnant with triplets but eventually lost all three fetuses
24 031212 htm CNN O P E Cwants Welfare
  1. [rsb: Like Rockefellers wanting welfare if the rich are taxed.]
  2. Delegates said that Saudi Arabia, the world's biggest oil exporter, wanted promises of aid if Kyoto spurs a shift to renewable energies like tidal, solar or wind energy at the expense of fossil fuels.
25 040224 htm NYT Oil Fields Decline Saudi Arabia
  1. An internal Saudi Aramco plan, the experts said, estimates total production capacity in 2011 at 10.15 million barrels a day, about the current capacity. But to meet expected world demand, the United States Department of Energy's research arm says Saudi Arabia will need to produce 13.6 million barrels a day by 2010 and 19.5 million barrels a day by 2020.
26 040307 htm LaTimes Oil Empty Saudi
  1. The news last month that the vast Saudi oil fields are in decline is a far bigger story than most in the media, or the United States, seem to realize.
  2. Today, demand stands at about 29 billion barrels of oil a year, and so does production. By 2020, demand may well be 45 billion barrels a year, by which time, we hope, oil companies will have upped production accordingly.
  3. As production falls off this cliff, prices won't simply increase; they will fly
  4. The peak for world discoveries was around 1960; today, despite astonishing advances in exploration and production technology, the industry is finding just 12 billion new barrels of oil each year — less than half of what we use
  5. On average, for every 10 barrels an oil company sells, its exploration teams find just four new barrels — a trend that can go on only so long
27 041109 htm CNN 56-year-old gives birth to twins
  1. "When I look into my children's eyes, I feel such love, gratitude and appreciation for having been given these miraculous gifts,"
  2. North Hudson IVF, a fertility clinic in New Jersey
28 041112 htm USAToday 59 Year Old Births Twins
  1. A 59-year-old great-grandmother is pregnant with twins and will deliver next month, three decades after she had her tubes tied. "They came untied,"
  2. 44 years will separate her first-born from the newborns
29 050330 htm WSJ U.N. Study Finds Earth's Ecosystems Strained by Growing Population
  1. humans had depleted 60% of the world's grasslands, forests, farmlands, rivers and lakes.
  2. The study was compiled by 1,360 scientists from 95 nations who pored over 16,000 satellite photos
30 050523 htm WashPost As Pressure Increases, So Do Ways to Curb Polluted Runoff
  1. Most of the back yards being graded for the luxury homes off Route 29 in Gainesville will have sunken gardens filled with moisture-loving plants and mulch to absorb rain.
## YYMMDD ext Source Title and Notes (if any) *Title from filename
31 070410 htm CNN Poor To Suffer Most Climate Change
  1. The world faces increased hunger and water shortages in the poorest countries, massive floods and avalanches in Asia, and species extinction unless nations adapt to climate change and halt its progress
  2. There was little doubt about the science, which was based on 29,000 sets of data, much of it collected in the last five years
  3. The United States, China and Saudi Arabia raised many of the objections to the phrasing, often seeking to tone down the certainty of some of the more dire projections.
32 070526 htm NYT Engulfed by Climate Change, Town Seeks Lifeline - New York Times
  1. The earth beneath much of Alaska is not what it used to be. The permanently frozen subsoil, known as permafrost, upon which Newtok and so many other Native Alaskan villages rest is melting,
  2. The corps has estimated that to move Newtok could cost $130 million because of its remoteness, climate and topography. That comes to almost $413,000 for each of the 315 residents.
  3. “We haven’t sat down as a society and said, ‘How are we going to adapt to this?’ ”
33 070626 htm NYT Humans Have Spread Globally, and Evolved Locally
  1. People have continued to evolve since leaving the ancestral homeland in northeastern Africa some 50,000 years ago
  2. the random process known as genetic drift and through natural selection
  3. A striking feature of many of these changes is that they are local. The genes under selective pressure found in one continent-based population or race are mostly different from those that occur in the others.
  4. A notable instance of recent natural selection is the emergence of lactose tolerance — the ability to digest lactose in adulthood — among the cattle-herding people of northern Europe some 5,000 years ago.
  5. Several genes involved in determining skin color have been under selective pressure in Europeans and East Asians.
  6. The findings suggest that Europeans and East Asians acquired their pale skin through different genetic routes and, in the case of Europeans, perhaps as recently as around 7,000 years ago.
  7. [Whities are not only washed-out darkies, but have been around only for a small part of human existence. Most humans have been black, not white.--RSB]
  8. Even more strikingly, Dr. Williamson’s group reported that a version of a gene called DAB1 had become universal in Chinese but not in other populations. DAB1 is involved in organizing the layers of cells in the cerebral cortex, the site of higher cognitive functions.
  9. people clustered genetically on the basis of small differences in DNA into five groups that correspond to the five continent-based populations: Africans, Australian aborigines, East Asians, American Indians and Caucasians, a group that includes Europeans, Middle Easterners and people of the Indian subcontinent.
34 070928 htm CNN Overpopulation People Planet Problem
  1. Overpopulation will tax water supplies worldwide
  2. By the year 2050, China will no longer be the most populous country in the world.
  3. That distinction will pass to India, where more than 1.8 billion people could be competing for their country's resources
  4. t 97 percent of world population growth between now and 2050 will occur in the developing world
  5. The massive growth in developing nations is due in large part to fertility rates, where women during their reproductive years will have an average of five childre
35 071016 htm WashPost Drug-Resistant Staph Germ's Toll Is Higher Than Thought
  1. A dangerous germ that has been spreading around the country causes more life-threatening infections than public health authorities had thought and is killing more people in the United States each year than the AIDS virus
  2. responsible for more than 94,000 serious infections and nearly 19,000 deaths each year,
36 091218 htm CNN Duggar baby No. 19 doing well
  1. Josie was born on December 10 weighing 1 lb., 6 oz
  2. "God's will is what we would choose if we knew all the facts. Our children's spiritual maturity is going to deepen so much through this, in a way that couldn't happen any other way," he says
37 100415 htm BBC Ten things we have learnt about Africa
  1. Africa is probably the world's most religious continent, with more than 80% saying they believed in God in most countrie
38 100806 htm WashPost E.J. Dionne Jr. - Is the GOP shedding a birthright?
  1. suddenly there appears this attack on birthright citizenship and the introduction into popular use of the hideous term "anchor babies": children whom illegal immigrants have for the alleged purpose of "anchoring" themselves to American rights and the welfare state.
  2. "People come here to have babies," said Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.). "They come here to drop a child. It's called, 'drop and leave.'
39 100827 htm USAToday Recession may have pushed U.S. birth rate to new low

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