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From Ted Anagnoson, email@example.com: >1. Stanford Social Innovation Review >http://www.ssireview.org/ >The Stanford Social Innovation Review is a magazine written "for and by >social change leaders in the nonprofit, business, and government sectors >who view collaboration as key to solving environmental, social, and >economic justice issues." > >2. Ashoka >https://www.ashoka.org/ >Ashoka was founded by Bill Drayton in 1980 and today it is the largest >network of social entrepreneurs in the world. The organization has almost >3,000 fellows who work in 70 countries on a range of projects. On the >organization's homepage, visitors can look over seven different sections, >including Fellows, Focus Areas, Engage, and Give. Within Focus Areas, >visitors can look over projects that include Nutrients for All and Full >Economic Citizenship, which work to create lasting and meaningful change >across a variety of communities. > >4. Amber Waves >http://www.ers.usda.gov/amber-waves >a publication of the United States Department of Agriculture's >Economic Research Service (ERS) >and it deals with the economics of food, farming, natural resources, and >rural America. > >5. The Aspen Institute >http://www.aspeninstitute.org/about/blog >The Aspen Institute brings together policy makers in order to talk about >the big ideas that are on the hearts and minds of people around the world. > >10. Imperial War Museums: Google Cultural Institute >http://www.google.com/culturalinstitute/collection/imperial-war-museums?projectId=art-project > >11. America 2050 >http://www.america2050.org/ > >15. Atlas of the Historical Geography of the United States >http://dsl.richmond.edu/historicalatlas/ >The Digital Scholarship Lab (DSL) of the University of Richmond has >recently created a digital version of a wonderful historical atlas: Charles >O. Paullin and John K. Wright's 1932 <em>Atlas of Historical Geography of >the United States</em>. Reproducing nearly 700 maps, this digitization >project has enhanced the original collection and added the dramatic >functionality of 21st century technology, including an amazing zoom >feature. > >18. The oldest piece of Earth is discovered in Australia >4.4 billion-year-old crystal is oldest piece of Earth >http://www.cnn.com/2014/02/24/world/oldest-earth-fragment/ >Australian gem is 'oldest piece of Earth ever found' >http://www.independent.co.uk/news/science/australian-gem-is-oldest-piece-of-earth-ever-found--and-shows-life-could-have-formed-on-our-planet-earlier-than-anyone-thought-possible-9148675.html >At 4.4 Billion Years Old, Oz Crystals Confirmed as Worlds' Oldest >http://www.npr.org/2014/02/24/280888059/at-4-4-billion-years-old-oz-crystals-confirmed-as-worlds-oldest >Hadean age for a post-magma-ocean zircon confirmed by atom-probe tomography >http://www.nature.com/ngeo/journal/vaop/ncurrent/full/ngeo2075.html >Zircon chronology: Dating the Oldest Material on Earth >http://www.amnh.org/education/resources/rfl/web/essaybooks/earth/cs_zircon_chronolgy.html >How Carbon-14 Dating Works >http://science.howstuffworks.com/environmental/earth/geology/carbon-14.htm > > From The Scout Report, Copyright Internet Scout 1994-2014. > https://www.scout.wisc.edu/ --- This email is free from viruses and malware because avast! Antivirus protection is active. http://www.avast.com --