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America, Anaconda, and Life: Norway Democratic Socialism United States Unfettered Capitalism Poverty rate-10% Life expectancy of 81.7 years Infant mortality 2 per 1,000 births. A murder rate of 0.51 per 100,000. Incarcerations: 74 per 100,000. GDP of $75.500 per person 70% workers protected by Unions Ranks 2nd -Happiest Country Free Universal health care Free higher education Financial security for seniors 83% home ownership Living wage as minimum 8 weeks paid vacation per year 35 weeks paid parental leave Poverty rate-29% Life expectancy of 79.6 years. Infant mortality 5.7 per 1,000 births. A murder rate of 4.74 per 100,000. Incarcerations: 860 per 100,000. GDP of $59.500 per person 11.3% workers protected by Unions Ranks 14th-Happiest Country Unpaid/Insurance based health care Expensive higher education No security for seniors 63% home ownership Poverty wage as minimum No paid vacation per year No paid parental leave Average personal tax rate-37% Average personal tax rate-38.52% liberalsarecool: thatpettyblackgirl: It’s worth pointing out that the poverty rate mentioned in the picture is relative poverty. By law everyone in Norway is entitled to shelter and subsistence support including basic health care. Poor Norwegians, in other words, receive far more support from society than poor Americans do. Socialism works. The only reason republicans want capitalism is so the rich can hoard all the wealth while poor people suffer. Vote Bernie! EAT. THE. RICH. You pay the same tax rate, but in America you have to add your health care payments and tuition payments. That can be thousands a year. Plus, they get 8 weeks of vacation. They get 35 weeks of paid parental leave. We have to end siphoning all the surplus labor value to shareholders and give back profits as wages and benefits.
America, Anaconda, and Life: Norway
 Democratic Socialism
 United States
 Unfettered Capitalism
 Poverty rate-10%
 Life expectancy of 81.7 years
 Infant mortality 2 per 1,000 births.
 A murder rate of 0.51 per 100,000.
 Incarcerations: 74 per 100,000.
 GDP of $75.500 per person
 70% workers protected by Unions
 Ranks 2nd -Happiest Country
 Free Universal health care
 Free higher education
 Financial security for seniors
 83% home ownership
 Living wage as minimum
 8 weeks paid vacation per year
 35 weeks paid parental leave
 Poverty rate-29%
 Life expectancy of 79.6 years.
 Infant mortality 5.7 per 1,000 births.
 A murder rate of 4.74 per 100,000.
 Incarcerations: 860 per 100,000.
 GDP of $59.500 per person
 11.3% workers protected by Unions
 Ranks 14th-Happiest Country
 Unpaid/Insurance based health care
 Expensive higher education
 No security for seniors
 63% home ownership
 Poverty wage as minimum
 No paid vacation per year
 No paid parental leave
 Average personal tax rate-37%
 Average personal tax rate-38.52%
liberalsarecool:
thatpettyblackgirl:


It’s
 worth pointing out that the poverty rate mentioned in the picture is 
relative poverty. By law everyone in Norway is entitled to shelter and 
subsistence support including basic health care.
Poor Norwegians, in other words, receive far more support from society than poor Americans do.

Socialism works. The only reason republicans want capitalism is so the rich can hoard all the wealth while poor people suffer. Vote Bernie!


EAT. THE. RICH.




You pay the same tax rate, but in America you have to add your health care payments and tuition payments. That can be thousands a year.
Plus, they get 8 weeks of vacation. They get 35 weeks of paid parental leave.
We have to end siphoning all the surplus labor value to shareholders and give back profits as wages and benefits.

liberalsarecool: thatpettyblackgirl: It’s worth pointing out that the poverty rate mentioned in the picture is relative poverty. By law ...

Ass, Bilbo, and Rey: 10 August 2018 Revised: 16 October 2018 Accepted: 23 October 2018 DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14506 WILEY Global Change PRIMARY RESEARCH ARTICLE The influence of climatic legacies on the distribution of dryland biocrust communities David J. Eldridge Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo2. 2,3 Centre for Ecosystem Science, School of Biological, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of New South Wales, Sydney,New South Wales Australia Departamento de Biología y Geología, ísica y Química Inorgánica, Escuela uperior de Ciencias Experimentales y ecnología, Universidad Rey Juan Carlos stoles, Spain operative Institute for Research in ironmental Sciences, University of rado, Boulder, Colorado Abstract Predicting the distribution of biocrust species, mosses, lic ated with surface soils is difficult, but climatic legacies (changes in climate hens and liverwor last 20 k years) can improve our prediction of the distribution of biocrus To provide empirical support for this hypothesis, we used a combination c analyses and structural equation modelling to identify the role of climatic predicting the distribution of ecological clusters formed by species lichens and liverworts using data from 282 large sites distributed across km2 of eastern Australia. Two ecological clusters contained 87% of the lichen and liverwort species. Both clusters contained lichen, moss and live cies, but were dominated by different families. Sites where the air t increased the most over 20k years (positive temperature legacies) were with reductions in the relative abundance of species from the lichen and Teloschistaceae) and moss (Bryaceae) families (Cluster A spec spondence J. Eldridge, Centre for Ecosystem e, School of Biological, Earth and mental Sciences, University of New Wales, Sydney, NSW Australia eldridge@unsw.edu.au groundstorey plant cover and lower soil pH. Sites where precipitation over the past 20k years (positive precipitation legacy) were ass increases in the relative abundance of lichen (Cladoniaceae, Leci Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this
Ass, Bilbo, and Rey: 10 August 2018 Revised: 16 October 2018 Accepted: 23 October 2018
 DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14506
 WILEY Global Change
 PRIMARY RESEARCH ARTICLE
 The influence of climatic legacies on the distribution of
 dryland biocrust communities
 David J. Eldridge
 Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo2.
 2,3
 Centre for Ecosystem Science, School of
 Biological, Earth and Environmental
 Sciences, University of New South Wales,
 Sydney,New South Wales Australia
 Departamento de Biología y Geología,
 ísica y Química Inorgánica, Escuela
 uperior de Ciencias Experimentales y
 ecnología, Universidad Rey Juan Carlos
 stoles, Spain
 operative Institute for Research in
 ironmental Sciences, University of
 rado, Boulder, Colorado
 Abstract
 Predicting the distribution of biocrust species, mosses, lic
 ated with surface soils is difficult, but climatic legacies (changes in climate
 hens and liverwor
 last 20 k years) can improve our prediction of the distribution of biocrus
 To provide empirical support for this hypothesis, we used a combination c
 analyses and structural equation modelling to identify the role of climatic
 predicting the distribution of ecological clusters formed by species
 lichens and liverworts using data from 282 large sites distributed across
 km2 of eastern Australia. Two ecological clusters contained 87% of the
 lichen and liverwort species. Both clusters contained lichen, moss and live
 cies, but were dominated by different families. Sites where the air t
 increased the most over 20k years (positive temperature legacies) were
 with reductions in the relative abundance of species from the lichen
 and Teloschistaceae) and moss (Bryaceae) families (Cluster A spec
 spondence
 J. Eldridge, Centre for Ecosystem
 e, School of Biological, Earth and
 mental Sciences, University of New
 Wales, Sydney, NSW Australia
 eldridge@unsw.edu.au
 groundstorey plant cover and lower soil pH. Sites where precipitation
 over the past 20k years (positive precipitation legacy) were ass
 increases in the relative abundance of lichen (Cladoniaceae, Leci
Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this

Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this

Ass, Bilbo, and Rey: 10 August 2018 Revised: 16 October 2018 Accepted: 23 October 2018 DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14506 WILEY Global Change PRIMARY RESEARCH ARTICLE The influence of climatic legacies on the distribution of dryland biocrust communities David J. Eldridge Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo2. 2,3 Centre for Ecosystem Science, School of Biological, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of New South Wales, Sydney,New South Wales Australia Departamento de Biología y Geología, ísica y Química Inorgánica, Escuela uperior de Ciencias Experimentales y ecnología, Universidad Rey Juan Carlos stoles, Spain operative Institute for Research in ironmental Sciences, University of rado, Boulder, Colorado Abstract Predicting the distribution of biocrust species, mosses, lic ated with surface soils is difficult, but climatic legacies (changes in climate hens and liverwor last 20 k years) can improve our prediction of the distribution of biocrus To provide empirical support for this hypothesis, we used a combination c analyses and structural equation modelling to identify the role of climatic predicting the distribution of ecological clusters formed by species lichens and liverworts using data from 282 large sites distributed across km2 of eastern Australia. Two ecological clusters contained 87% of the lichen and liverwort species. Both clusters contained lichen, moss and live cies, but were dominated by different families. Sites where the air t increased the most over 20k years (positive temperature legacies) were with reductions in the relative abundance of species from the lichen and Teloschistaceae) and moss (Bryaceae) families (Cluster A spec spondence J. Eldridge, Centre for Ecosystem e, School of Biological, Earth and mental Sciences, University of New Wales, Sydney, NSW Australia eldridge@unsw.edu.au groundstorey plant cover and lower soil pH. Sites where precipitation over the past 20k years (positive precipitation legacy) were ass increases in the relative abundance of lichen (Cladoniaceae, Leci Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this
Ass, Bilbo, and Rey: 10 August 2018 Revised: 16 October 2018 Accepted: 23 October 2018
 DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14506
 WILEY Global Change
 PRIMARY RESEARCH ARTICLE
 The influence of climatic legacies on the distribution of
 dryland biocrust communities
 David J. Eldridge
 Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo2.
 2,3
 Centre for Ecosystem Science, School of
 Biological, Earth and Environmental
 Sciences, University of New South Wales,
 Sydney,New South Wales Australia
 Departamento de Biología y Geología,
 ísica y Química Inorgánica, Escuela
 uperior de Ciencias Experimentales y
 ecnología, Universidad Rey Juan Carlos
 stoles, Spain
 operative Institute for Research in
 ironmental Sciences, University of
 rado, Boulder, Colorado
 Abstract
 Predicting the distribution of biocrust species, mosses, lic
 ated with surface soils is difficult, but climatic legacies (changes in climate
 hens and liverwor
 last 20 k years) can improve our prediction of the distribution of biocrus
 To provide empirical support for this hypothesis, we used a combination c
 analyses and structural equation modelling to identify the role of climatic
 predicting the distribution of ecological clusters formed by species
 lichens and liverworts using data from 282 large sites distributed across
 km2 of eastern Australia. Two ecological clusters contained 87% of the
 lichen and liverwort species. Both clusters contained lichen, moss and live
 cies, but were dominated by different families. Sites where the air t
 increased the most over 20k years (positive temperature legacies) were
 with reductions in the relative abundance of species from the lichen
 and Teloschistaceae) and moss (Bryaceae) families (Cluster A spec
 spondence
 J. Eldridge, Centre for Ecosystem
 e, School of Biological, Earth and
 mental Sciences, University of New
 Wales, Sydney, NSW Australia
 eldridge@unsw.edu.au
 groundstorey plant cover and lower soil pH. Sites where precipitation
 over the past 20k years (positive precipitation legacy) were ass
 increases in the relative abundance of lichen (Cladoniaceae, Leci
Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this

Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this

Ass, Bilbo, and Rey: 10 August 2018 Revised: 16 October 2018 Accepted: 23 October 2018 DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14506 WILEY Global Change PRIMARY RESEARCH ARTICLE The influence of climatic legacies on the distribution of dryland biocrust communities David J. Eldridge Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo2. 2,3 Centre for Ecosystem Science, School of Biological, Earth and Environmental Sciences, University of New South Wales, Sydney,New South Wales Australia Departamento de Biología y Geología, ísica y Química Inorgánica, Escuela uperior de Ciencias Experimentales y ecnología, Universidad Rey Juan Carlos stoles, Spain operative Institute for Research in ironmental Sciences, University of rado, Boulder, Colorado Abstract Predicting the distribution of biocrust species, mosses, lic ated with surface soils is difficult, but climatic legacies (changes in climate hens and liverwor last 20 k years) can improve our prediction of the distribution of biocrus To provide empirical support for this hypothesis, we used a combination c analyses and structural equation modelling to identify the role of climatic predicting the distribution of ecological clusters formed by species lichens and liverworts using data from 282 large sites distributed across km2 of eastern Australia. Two ecological clusters contained 87% of the lichen and liverwort species. Both clusters contained lichen, moss and live cies, but were dominated by different families. Sites where the air t increased the most over 20k years (positive temperature legacies) were with reductions in the relative abundance of species from the lichen and Teloschistaceae) and moss (Bryaceae) families (Cluster A spec spondence J. Eldridge, Centre for Ecosystem e, School of Biological, Earth and mental Sciences, University of New Wales, Sydney, NSW Australia eldridge@unsw.edu.au groundstorey plant cover and lower soil pH. Sites where precipitation over the past 20k years (positive precipitation legacy) were ass increases in the relative abundance of lichen (Cladoniaceae, Leci Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this
Ass, Bilbo, and Rey: 10 August 2018 Revised: 16 October 2018 Accepted: 23 October 2018
 DOI: 10.1111/gcb.14506
 WILEY Global Change
 PRIMARY RESEARCH ARTICLE
 The influence of climatic legacies on the distribution of
 dryland biocrust communities
 David J. Eldridge
 Manuel Delgado-Baquerizo2.
 2,3
 Centre for Ecosystem Science, School of
 Biological, Earth and Environmental
 Sciences, University of New South Wales,
 Sydney,New South Wales Australia
 Departamento de Biología y Geología,
 ísica y Química Inorgánica, Escuela
 uperior de Ciencias Experimentales y
 ecnología, Universidad Rey Juan Carlos
 stoles, Spain
 operative Institute for Research in
 ironmental Sciences, University of
 rado, Boulder, Colorado
 Abstract
 Predicting the distribution of biocrust species, mosses, lic
 ated with surface soils is difficult, but climatic legacies (changes in climate
 hens and liverwor
 last 20 k years) can improve our prediction of the distribution of biocrus
 To provide empirical support for this hypothesis, we used a combination c
 analyses and structural equation modelling to identify the role of climatic
 predicting the distribution of ecological clusters formed by species
 lichens and liverworts using data from 282 large sites distributed across
 km2 of eastern Australia. Two ecological clusters contained 87% of the
 lichen and liverwort species. Both clusters contained lichen, moss and live
 cies, but were dominated by different families. Sites where the air t
 increased the most over 20k years (positive temperature legacies) were
 with reductions in the relative abundance of species from the lichen
 and Teloschistaceae) and moss (Bryaceae) families (Cluster A spec
 spondence
 J. Eldridge, Centre for Ecosystem
 e, School of Biological, Earth and
 mental Sciences, University of New
 Wales, Sydney, NSW Australia
 eldridge@unsw.edu.au
 groundstorey plant cover and lower soil pH. Sites where precipitation
 over the past 20k years (positive precipitation legacy) were ass
 increases in the relative abundance of lichen (Cladoniaceae, Leci
Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this

Trying to be an adult and read a scientific paper and your wife does this