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Managed currencies attract money to frontier markets Frontier markets with managed exchange rates from Dubai to Vietnam are luring equity investors fleeing the currency turmoil in larger developing economies. Funds that buy shares in the less-developed nations posted inflows of $407 million in the first six weeks of 2014, while $21 billion was pulled from emerging markets, EPFR Global data show. A gain of about 3 percent in the MSCI Frontier Market Index this year pushed stocks to a 2008 high Feb. 19, even as slower China growth and the Federal Reserve’s plan to trim bond buying weighed on developing and developed-nation gauges.
STANDARD FEATURES: Model • 38” radiant face electric fireplace featuring a realistic ember bed and flame technology • Perfect for apartments, condominiums, high rise buildings and cottages • Slim line design offers a 16” deep firebox to create the perfect look without taking up too much floor space • Optional single-pane bronze glass doors and wood surrounds available in several finishes • Access to a hidden control panel with easy on/off, thermostatically controlled or remote control operation • Standard Hand Held Remote Control • Create the perfect ambience with the option to • • turn the unit on with or without heat Standard automatic thermostat heater with settings (Low, Medium, High) located on the control panel Easy to install, the EF500 can be connected to 120V with a BTU rating of 5,000 and wattage of 1500 The EF500 can be connected to 240V with a BTU rating of 10,000 and wattage of 3000 Quiet blower distributes heat evenly into the room CSA Design Certified EF500 EF500 BTU EF500: 5,000 BTU (120V) 10,000 BTU (240V) Watts 1,500W (120V) 3,000W (240V) Dimensions (Actual) 38-3/4”W x 33”H x 15-1/8”D 38-3/4”W x 33”H x 15-1/8”D Dimensions (Framing) 39-3/4”W x 33-1/2”H x 15-5/8”D 39-3/4”W x 33-1/2”H x 15-5/8”D Opening Dimensions 36”W x 21-1/8”H 36”W x 21-1/8”H Radiant or Circulating Both Both • Self trimming to ensure a perfect fit to cabinets • Built-in thermostat • Standard three prong wall plug provided no professional installation required • 120 volt power supply • 1350 watts heater rating; 1500 watts total • Up to 4,500 BTUs: 400 square-foot heating capacity • Fully operable glass doors EF33 (120V) EF36 (120V) BTU 4,500 BTU (120V) 4,500 BTU (120V) 4,500 BTU (120V) Watts 1,500W 1,500W 1,500W Dimensions (Actual) 27-1/2”W x 25-1/4”H x 11-1/2”D 34-1/2”W x 29-3/4”H x 11-1/2”D 37-1/2”W x 33-1/4”H x 11-1/2”D 26-1/2”W x 24-3/4”H x 11-1/2”D 33-1/2”W x 29-1/4”H x 11-1/2”D 36-1/2”W x 32-3/4”H x 11-1/2”D 25-1/4”W x 19-1/2”H 32-1/4”W x 22-3/4”H 35-1/4”W x 26-1/4”H Radiant Radiant Radiant Design Certified ALLURA-FIRE EF26, EF33, EF36: CSA EF26 (120V) Radiant or Circulating • CSA Model Opening Dimensions • Design Certified Dimensions (Framing) • CSA CSA CSA • Multi-function remote with flame speed control and intelligent memory • Sandstone BrickWorks refractory lined sides • Touch pad controls with delayed shut-off feature • Enhanced log stack, color and texture • Refined color design and topography of ember bed • Clean Face Design: No distracting louvers • On-off display down-lights add to the ambient flame and glowing ember bed Optional Accessories EF500 • Cabinets • Decorative fronts • Bi-fold Doors • Trim Kits EF26, 33, 36 • Cabinets Electric Fireplaces HPBA Hearth, Patio & Barbecue Association Your Majestic Dealer: A Brand of Monessen Hearth Systems Co. 149 Cleveland Drive, Paris, Kentucky 40361 www.majesticproducts.com To avoid personal injury or property damage, the product described by this brochure must be installed, operated and maintained in strict compliance with the instructions packaged with the product and all applicable building or fire codes. Contact local building or fire officials about restrictions and installation inspection requirements. All photographs and drawings on this brochure are for illustrative purposes only and are not intended for, nor should they be used as a substitute for the instructions packaged with the unit. Appearance and specifications of the product are subject to change without notice. © 2008 Monessen Hearth Systems Co. Ver.02 8908MAJ ...
Manchester Property Group (MPG) is a residential and commercial property letting, estate agent and property management company based in Castlefield, Manchester City Centre. Established in 2008, we are the only agency to cover the whole of Manchester.
We have attempted to provide you with as accurate instructions as possible, and are always concerned about corrections or improvements that can be made. If you have found any errors or omissions, or if you simply have comments or suggestions concerning these instructions, please write us at the address on the cover and let us know about them. Or, better yet, send us a fax at (817) 244-4024 or e-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org. We sincerely appreciate your business. Perfect Performance Products, LLC shall in no event be liable in contract or tort (including negligence) for special, indirect, incidental, or consequential damages, such as but not limited to, loss of property damage, or any other damages, costs or expenses which might be claimed as the result of the use or failure of the goods sold hereby, except only the cost of repair or replacement. 90553 Installation Manual January 14, 2014 Copyright 2008 Perfect Performance Products, LLC NOTE : If your vehicle has an existing harness, you will want to retain it for the possible reuse of various Pigtails & Connector housings, particular to your application. Included in this kit is a sheet of pre-printed labels, to assist in identifying connections as the existing harness is removed from the vehicle. If you do not have an existing harness, there is a package of terminals included with the harness that will enable you to make most of the connections needed. Replacement lighting pigtails & sockets can be readily obtained from your local parts distributor ...
• Recipient of the 2002 Faculty Achievement Award in Clinical Research • Author of more than 500 scientific articles and nine books • Recipient of the 2008 Waun Ki Hong Award for Excellence in Team Science The Stem Cell Transplantation and Cellular Therapy Program at The University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center provides state-of-theart comprehensive care to patients with a broad range of malignancies and hematologic diseases. Our physicians and staff work collaboratively, in partnership with referring physicians, insurers, and managed care providers to provide effective multidisciplinary care for patients and their families. Autologous and allogeneic stem cell transplants are established therapies and the treatment of choice for a range of otherwise lethal hematologic malignancies and solid tumors. Allogeneic marrow transplantation also is an effective treatment for bone marrow failure states, congenital immune deficiencies and many metabolic diseases. M. D. Anderson maintains a comprehensive stem cell program for children and adults, providing allogeneic and autologous stem cell transplants using bone marrow, blood progenitor cells and umbilical cord blood. Autologous transplants use the patient’s own peripheral blood or marrow, which is collected, stored in a frozen state, and later thawed and given back to the patient after completion of high-dose chemotherapy. Allogeneic transplants involve blood or bone marrow stem cells from an HLA tissue type compatible donor, who may or may not be a relative.
STATE OF TENNESSEE TENNESSEE COMMISSION ON CHILDREN AND YOUTH Andrew Johnson Tower, Ninth Floor 710 James Robertson Parkway Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0800 (615) 741-2633 (FAX) 741-5956 1-800-264-0904 TO: FROM: DATE: RE: Members of the Tennessee General Assembly and Other Readers Linda O’Neal, Executive Director January 28, 2011 Resource Mapping 2010 Report Revised As required by TCA 3703-116, on April 15, 2010, the Tennessee Commission on Children and Youth transmitted the first Resource Mapping Report to the General Assembly. We have continued to review and discuss the resource mapping information with a variety of stakeholders across Tennessee. There has been great interest in this report and the information it reveals. As a result of the diligence and persistence of Melissa Staley, TCCY resource mapping director, in January 2011, we discovered there was a major omission from the report. The Department of Education was extremely diligent in reporting its expenditures for the many programs and services it provides to Tennessee schools and Tennessee children. In fact, it provided the highest level of detail in reporting expenditures of any department. However, in the focus on programs and services, submission of the most substantial part of DOE expenditures, and indeed the most substantial overall expenditure Tennessee makes for children, funds for the Basic Education Program (BEP), were not submitted. BEP funds in FY 2007 and FY 2008 were more than $3 billion each year. Upon discovering this omission, the Department of Education immediately submitted the BEP expenditure data, and TCCY staff revised the 2010 Report to include the information. The inclusion of BEP dollars results in changes in many of the charts and graphs that are now included in this report. To the best of our knowledge, the Resource Mapping 2010 Report Revised now includes all state and federal expenditures for children in the Tennessee state budget. Collection of such a massive amount of data continues to be a very challenging process. We are grateful for the collaborative support from staff in the 25 state agencies that submit data for these reports. Data submission for the 2011 report is well underway. We look forward to providing a report in April 2011 that includes expenditures for FY 2009 and FY2010. We continue to stand ready to answer questions and appreciate feedback regarding ways we can improve this report. STATE OF TENNESSEE TENNESSEE COMMISSION ON CHILDREN AND YOUTH Andrew Johnson Tower, Ninth Floor 710 James Robertson Parkway Nashville, Tennessee 37243-0800 (615) 741-2633 (FAX) 741-5956 1-800-264-0904
Menard Tennessee Piatt Parke Douglas Macon Coles Christian Jas per Bond Clay Ric hland Washington Gallatin Saline Jac kson Webster Crittenden Stoddard Livingston Massac Trigg Mars hall Obion Lake Clay Calloway Henry Weakley Montgomery Houston Benton Crock ett Madison Haywood Poinsett Tipton Maury Perry Henderson Decatur Moore Hardeman Hardin McNairy Fayette Shelby Giles Wayne Benton Alcorn Tishomingo Census Places: 2,500 - 9,999 Lee Bartow Floyd Marion Polk Etowah Blount Harals on Franklin Monroe Calhoun Walker Elbert Forsyth Jac kson Oconee Talladega Clay Lowndes Oktibbeha Carroll Henry Randolph Pike Monroe Attala Bibb Coosa Tallapoosa Greene Leake Neshoba Kemper Perry Sc ott Newton Lauderdale Bibb Johnson Autauga Marengo Dallas Bullock Barbour Macon Treutlen Pulask i Dodge Sc hley Wheeler Toombs Dooly Jeff Davis Montgomery Lowndes Laurens Houston Bleckley Marion Macon Emanuel Twiggs Crawford Talbot Tay lor Russell Madison Rankin Jenkins Wilkinson Muscogee Elmore Sumter Hinds Harris Lee Hale Yaz oo Jones Troup Chilton Census Places: >= 50,000 people Washington Chambers Noxubee Burke Jeffers on Baldwin Upson Wins ton McDuffie Hancock Butts Heard Shelby Tusc aloosa Columbia Warren Lamar Pickens Choctaw Holmes Greene Jas per Webster Leflore McCormick DeKalb Coweta Edgefield Linc oln Wilkes Morgan Jeffers on Fayette Clay Montgomery Oglethorpe Walton Paulding Carroll Cleburne Greenwood Clarke Fulton St. Clair Lamar Abbeville Hall Chickasaw Grenada Newberry Hart Banks Pickens Cherokee Laurens Anderson White Cobb Calhoun Tallahatc hie For more information on definitions, see documentation Gilmer Dawson Mars hall Cullman Wins ton Union Oconee Towns Gwinnett Itawamba Pontotoc Quitman Greenv ille Pickens Cherokee Lafayette Cherokee Spartanburg Clay Union DeKalb Morgan Trans ylvania Murray Gordon Yalobusha Urban locations under all three defintions: Whitfield Chattooga Lawrence Jac kson Polk Rabun Madison Franklin Union Cherokee Walker Jac kson Colbert Prentiss Panola Limestone Graham Fannin Tippah Tate Monroe Polk Hamilton Dade Mars hall Tunic a Linc oln Rutherford Henderson Macon Lawrence Lauderdale DeSoto Marion Franklin Buncombe Haywood Swain Bradley Chester Burke Madison McDowell Blount Meigs McMinn Mars hall Caldwell Yancey Cocke Sevier Loudon Sequatc hie Watauga Avery Unicoi Jeffers on Roane Rhea As he Johnson Carter Greene Knox Bledsoe Grundy Coffee Bedford Lewis Anderson Morgan Cumberland Sullivan Hawkins Grainger Union Van Buren Warren Hic kman Sc ott Lee Hancock Fentress White Smyth Washington Campbell Sc ott Cannon Rutherford Harlan McCreary Putnam DeKalb Williamson Carroll Gibson Russell Bell Wilson Davidson Humphreys Dyer Mis siss ippi ...greater than or equal to 50,000 Census Places: 10,000 - 49,999 Smith Wise Leslie Knox Pickett Overton Trous dale Pemisc ot Dunklin Tipton Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people Sumner Cheatham Dic kson Lauderdale Census Places: 2,500 - 9,999 Stewart Taz ewell Letcher Claiborne Clay Macon Hic kman Fulton Perry Norton Whitley Monroe Simpson Todd Owsley Laurel Wayne Allen McDowell Buchanan Knott Metcalfe Barren Pike Breathitt Dic kenson Pulask i Clinton Logan Magoffin Wolfe Clay Russell Robertson New Madrid Casey Raleigh Logan Mingo Martin Wyoming Adair Warren Graves Butler Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people Butler Morgan Lee Rockcastle Green Edmons on Fayette Boone Lawrence Floyd Es till Jac kson Linc oln Tay lor Muhlenberg Caldwell Clark Garrard Marion Grayson Hart Hopkins Menifee Madison Boyle Hancock Christian Carlisle Mis siss ippi Hardin Elliott Bath Powell Merc er Lyon McCracken Ballard Sc ott Outside Census Places >= 2,500 people ...greater than or equal to 10,000 Pope Cape Girardeau Wayne ...greater than or equal to 2,500 Hardin Union Bourbon Fayette Bullitt Ohio Linc oln Wayne Larue McLean Kanawha Cabell Carter Rowan Spencer Union Johnson Pulask i Daviess Clay Putnam Lewis Fleming Harrison Nelson Henderson Mason Shelby Breckinridge Mason Greenup Henry Meade Franklin Alexander Owen Jeffers on Perry Gallia Sc ioto Adams Roane Boyd Trimble Clark Spencer Calhoun Lawrence Pendleton Harrison Posey Jac kson Bracken Grant Sc ott Washington Crawford Dubois Brown Boone Ohio Floyd Pike Gibson Warrick White Perry Perry Ripley Jeffers on Orange Edwards Jeffers on Hamilton Bollinger Knox Wabash Wayne St. Clair Randolph Martin Daviess Wirt Jac kson Sc ott Monroe Rural locations are those outside Census Places with a population... Lawrence Pike Clermont Kenton Jac kson Lawrence Marion Clinton Bartholomew Hamilton Dearborn Jennings Greene Crawford Fayette Ritchie Wood Meigs Monroe Sullivan Effingham Madison Brown Clay Cumberland Athens Vinton Ross Highland Decatur Owen Clinton Warren Butler Franklin Vigo Clark Montgomery Macoupin Fayette Rush Shelby Morgan Moultrie Shelby Three rural definitions based on Census Places Johnson Putnam Edgar Sangamon Stewart Sumter Crisp Wilcox Telfair Appling Menard Tennessee Piatt Parke Douglas Macon Coles Christian Jas per Bond Clay Ric hland Washington Gallatin Saline Jac kson Hardin Union Pope Webster Crittenden Stoddard Livingston Trigg Mars hall Carlisle Mis siss ippi Outside Census Urban Areas >= 2,500 New Madrid Obion Lake Clay Calloway Stewart Henry Weakley Houston Benton Lauderdale Crock ett Madison Haywood Poinsett Tipton Decatur Tipton Hardeman Hardin McNairy Fayette ...greater than or equal to 50,000 Benton Alcorn Tishomingo Lee Gilmer Bartow Floyd Marion Polk Etowah Blount Harals on Yalobusha Franklin Calhoun Walker Elbert Forsyth Jac kson Oconee Talladega Clay Lowndes Oktibbeha Carroll Henry Randolph Pike Monroe
May 2008 Visit our website for other free publication downloads http://www.StrategicStudiesInstitute.army.mil/ To rate this publication click here. This publication is a work of the U.S. Government as defined in Title 17, United States Code, Section 101. As such, it is in the public domain, and under the provisions of Title 17, United States Code, Section 105, it may not be copyrighted. ***** The views expressed in this report are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the official policy or position of the Department of the Army, the Department of Defense, or the U.S. Government. This report is cleared for public release; distribution is unlimited. ***** Comments pertaining to this report are invited and should be forwarded to: Director, Strategic Studies Institute, U.S. Army War College, 122 Forbes Ave, Carlisle, PA 17013-5244. ***** All Strategic Studies Institute (SSI) publications are available on the SSI homepage for electronic dissemination. Hard copies of this report also may be ordered from our homepage. SSI’s homepage address is: www.StrategicStudiesInstitute.army.mil. ***** The Strategic Studies Institute publishes a monthly e-mail newsletter to update the national security community on the research of our analysts, recent and forthcoming publications, and upcoming conferences sponsored by the Institute. Each newsletter also provides a strategic commentary by one of our research analysts. If you are interested in receiving this newsletter, please subscribe on our homepage at www.StrategicStudiesInstitute.army. mil/newsletter/. ISBN 1-58487-352-3
Society’s Grand Challenges Insights from Psychological Science As a society, we face many challenges, and we depend on science to help. Whether we seek to halt global climate change, cure devastating diseases, reduce crime, end poverty, diminish health disparities, or achieve vitality in old age, advances in modern science are expected to help. The science of psychology contributes to deeper understanding of these and many other societal challenges. The American Psychological Association is devoting significant resources and energy to bringing the best of psychological science to the forefront. In partnership with other fields of science, solutions will be found. This booklet is one in a series, examining the insights of psychological science into challenges facing society. Each booklet focuses on a key challenge, provides a sampling of what we currently know, and suggests promising avenues for future research. The published work of scientists is cited, so that readers can learn more on their own. We indeed face many challenges, and together we can solve them! Alan E. Kazdin 2008 President American Psychological Association 2 3 GLOBAL CLIMATE CHANGE Most scientists recognize that human behavior is the main cause of today’s climate crisis. Understanding that behavior, and learning how to change it, is one of our best hopes for a solution. Whether the goal is to reduce carbon emissions or to help vulnerable populations deal with rising sea levels and changing weather patterns, it is clear that values, beliefs, thoughts, and social relationships are key. According to the 2007 report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, however, human behavior is one of the least well understood components of the climate system. That is where the science of psychology can help. By itself, psychology cannot stop global warming or deal entirely with its consequences. Other scientific disciplines provide the expertise to model climate change, build more efficient power plants, and predict the impact of carbon taxes on economic development. What psychology can provide is an e x pl a nat ion for why people choose to i nst a l l energ yef f icient appl ia nces, reduce gasoline consumption or support government policies aimed at addressing climate change — and why, despite the best of intentions, they often do not.