Offering exhaust systems for import cars.
Have you ever tried counting how much time writing a single paper takes? Ever added up the time spent on writing essays and other assignments within a term? Within a year? A few years?
You can’t evaluate the full damage until you’ve seen the bigger picture. Research shows that an average student can spend up to 450 hours a term working on writing assignments. Can you imagine that? 450 hours! You could write a book in that time or do lots of other useful things. But instead, you are working on another essay that no one will appreciate (pessimistic but true).
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Weet jij ook niet meer wat je wel of niet kunt eten? De voedingspiramide laat je in één oogopslag zien wat je nodig hebt. Meer weten.
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I just did a blog on this. Here is a copy and paste. I learned something amazing today in a lecture. it s amazing that before and during the Rwanda Genocide our government did not receive one letter showing concern. Apparently they don t act unless we turn up the heat. showing we want this to be a priority. Read further below on what is going here. I tried to make it simple and short. You may know more than I do? What can you do? Let our government know that you want something to be done. 1) Call the White House. No kidding. Do it. Here is the number. 202-456-1414 Just leave a message and ask them why they are not doing something to stop the killing of these innocent people? Doing something does not mean going in with our military. I learned today (in the lecture I attended) that in the past, we have been able to change the behavior of these people by restricting them. We have ways to persuade what they do, without going to war. More info for contacting the White House http://www.whitehouse.gov/contact/ 2) Send a email Message to President Bush About Darfur Here is a place where you can do that. http://act.darfurgenocide.org/dg/MessageActionReturn.cfm 3) Sign Petitions Here is a page that lists all the current potitions. http://www.darfurgenocide.org/petitions.php 4) Attend local events Here is a page that shows anything that might be going on in your area. Showing up in numbers shows our government that we are concerned. http://www.darfurgenocide.org/localevents.php 5) Write to Local Newspapers: Click here for a directory of local newspapers in the U.S. http://directory.google.com/Top/News/Newspapers/Regional/United_States/ Click here for a sample letter. http://www.darfurgenocide.org/memberletter.php 6) Contact Local Media: This IS as important as Britney Spears shaving her head. TV stations by state http://newslink.org/stattele.html Radio stations by state http://newslink.org/statradi.html 7) Write President Bush a letter. Mailing Address The White House 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue NW Washington, DC 20500 8) Tell people about it Blogs, email, conversation, make a youtube video, write a script, make a documentary. The list goes on. Use your creativity. To me, this is really complicated, but I will attempt to explain it the best I can. Not really understanding it myself, this should be interesting. It is EXTREMELY twisted and ALL kinds of factors have contributed. social class, race, geography. I have omitted and added to or lets say edited a lot of what I found on Wikipedia so that you can more quickly get the gist. If you want read all of the centuries of history, all the names of the groups and big political words that I had to look up.. by all means go to http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Darfur_conflict. It s all there. Seeing Hotel Rwanda gave me a little bit of an understanding to what kind of violence goes on. Okay. here it goes. What is the Darfur conflict? The Darfur conflict is an ongoing armed conflict in the Darfur region of western Sudan (Africa), mainly between the Janjaweed (a militia group recruited from the tribes of the Abbala Rizeigat / Bedouin Arabs), and the non-Baggara (people who are NOT Arabs). The conflict taking place in Darfur has many interwoven causes. While the conflict has been presented as being between "African" tribes such as the Zaghawa and "Arab" nomads, a vicious power struggle between the Government and radical Islamist factions underlies much of the violence. It is said to be rooted in structural inequality between the center of the country around the Nile River and the peripheral areas such as Darfur, tensions were exacerbated in the last two decades of the twentieth century by a combination of environmental calamity, political opportunism and regional politics. Over centuries some areas have been neglected and underdeveloped while other areas near the Nile or Nile Valley (which received the bulk of British investment) continued the pattern of economic growth and political importance. These people in these Nile Valley areas have higher social status, have more influence and power and better living conditions. In early 2003, local rebel groups began accusing the government of oppressing non-Arabs and blamed the region s (not near the Nile River) underdevelopment on the Arabs. Non Arab rebel groups began to attack these oppressing forces. The better-armed Janjaweed quickly gained the upper hand. By the spring of 2004, several thousand people — mostly from the non-Arab population — had been killed and as many as a million more had been driven from their homes, causing a major humanitarian crisis in the region. Most of these people driven out and slaughtered are completely innocent and most likely not affiliated with these non-Arab rebel groups. They are victimized because of their geographical location and race. The crisis took on an international dimension when over 100,000 refugees poured into neighbouring Chad, pursued by Janjaweed militiamen. A United Nations observer team reported that non-Arab villages were singled out while Arab villages were left untouched. In some locations, the distance between a destroyed Fur village and an Arab village is less than 500 meters. Deaths There are various estimates as to how many deaths have occurred. However, all concur that the range is within the hundreds of thousands. The United Nations estimates that the conflict has left as many as 450,000 dead from violence and disease. These numbers may be significantly higher, depending on when this article was written. As many as 2.5 million are thought to have been forced out of the livable Nile River areas and into the harsh desert areas as of October 2006. Accurate numbers of dead have been difficult to estimate, partly because the Sudanese government places formidable obstacles in front of journalists attempting to cover the conflict. The mass media describes the conflict as both "ethnic cleansing" and "genocide" (the mass killing of a population of people). The United States government has described it as genocide, although the United Nations has declined to do so. Today I was at a discussion lead by Don Cheadle and John Prendergast and they said that - if we sit back and do nothing - another estimated 700,000 lives are at risk in the very near future. The scale of the crisis led to warnings of an imminent disaster, and warnings that the risk of genocide is frighteningly real in Darfur. The scale of the Janjaweed tirade led to comparisons with the Rwandan Genocide, a parallel denied by the Sudanese government. Observers noted that the tactics, which include dismemberment and killing of noncombatants and even young children and babies, are more akin to the ethnic cleansing used in the Yugoslav Wars but have warned that the region s remoteness means that hundreds of thousands are effectively cut off from aid. Criticism of international response On October 16, 2006, Minority Rights Group (MRG) published a critical report, challenging that the UN and the great powers could have prevented the deepening crisis in Darfur and that few lessons appear to have been drawn from their ineptitude during the Rwandan Genocide. It has been said that this level of crisis, the killings, rape and displacement could have been foreseen and avoided. Darfur would just not be in this situation had the United Nations systems got its act together after Rwanda. a few of the Websites dedicated to the cause: http://www.darfurgenocide.org/ http://www.savedarfur.org/content http://profile.myspace.com/index.cfm?fuseaction=user.viewprofile&friendID=42867393 (good video on this page) http://www.inosphere.com/sudan/learn.asp (more videos) http://hrw.org/doc?t=africa&c=darfur http://web.amnesty.org/pages/sdn-index-eng http://www.myspace.com/savedarfurcoalition http://www.sudanreeves.org/ http://www.inosphere.com/sudan/home.asp and of course those who know me well know I would never end without including YouTube videos. http://youtube.com/watch?v=7zViGbEtRSg http://youtube.com/watch?v=0xTgltR7rCI&mode=related&search= and last but not least. the book I picked up at the lecture today. Not on Our Watch: The Mission to End Genocide in Darfur and Beyond
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