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  • India
  • He said he could get to India by sailing west around the world, not knowing that two great big continents would get in the way. (hubpages.com)
  • He's the reason we call 'Native Americans' 'Indians' because he was so certain he had reached India. (hubpages.com)
  • As the co-editors' papers show, India and China are expanding their relations with the continent in unprecedented ways, with China's involvement being greater than India's so far. (cigionline.org)
  • In North India also there used to be/ still there is a practice continued by some to apply 'kumkum' that is the red 'tilak' on the forehead of a person before one left his home on an auspicious occasion or after performance of some rituals related with the occasion/ at certain locations of one's new vehicle, such as marking a 'swastika' sign on the bonnet, and so on. (blogspot.com)
  • India has the largest domestic market for spices in the world. (niir.org)
  • Export of Indian spices are expected to touch US$3 billion by 2016-17 India is the largest producer, consumer, and exporter of spices in the world. (niir.org)
  • America's
  • North America's highest point is Alaska's Mount McKinley, which rises to 6,194 m (20,320 ft) above sea level. (wikitravel.org)
  • But by allowing the less controversial parts of the declaration to be shared while deleting the reference to "Indian savages," Facebook succeeds only in whitewashing America's founding just as we get ready to celebrate it. (reason.com)
  • 2001
  • In 2001 The World Resources Institute estimated that demand for rice, wheat and maize (corn) would grow by 40% by 2020 and that the demand for wood would double by 2050. (earthtimes.org)
  • Europe
  • The French and Indian War, which became the Seven Years' War in Europe, created unprecedented problems of finance and control for Britain. (encyclopedia.com)
  • The straw is now ready for use, and in this state sent to different places, especially to Peru, where the Indians manufacture from it those beautiful cigar cases, which have been sometimes sold in Europe for thirty dollars apiece. (scientificamerican.com)
  • However, it was not hatched in isolation and was influenced by political, social, cultural, technological and scientific trends from the home country, immediate neighbours, Europe and the wider world. (britishempire.co.uk)
  • There are two X-DNA haplotypes that can be said to be shared between Europe/WEA and Native Americans other than the widespread B001, which is most concentrated in NE Asia anyhow. (blogspot.com)
  • But again, this lineage has several subclades (fom an older paper) and again the highest diversity is in Mongolia, with the other subclade (not found in America and less important in Europe) being primarily Asian. (blogspot.com)
  • China's
  • Widely described in the western media as China's first overseas base, the facility, still in the process of being constructed, stops short of being a full-fledged military base, but is widely interpreted as the first step in a significant build-up of Chinese military power in the Indian Ocean. (military.com)
  • China's base in Djibouti is part of a broader dual strategy described by Beijing as "String of Pearls" and the "One Belt, One Road" (OBOR) that is at the heart of Beijing's aims in the Indian Ocean. (military.com)
  • talk
  • ModriDirkac ( talk ) 21:48, 4 July 2014 (UTC) Who is this person trying to explain America? (wikimedia.org)
  • When we talk about the world ending," he said, "we usually mean civilization-crippling events, although I guess some scenarios could really 'end the world' or at least drive the human race into extinction. (backwoodshome.com)
  • ethnic
  • Our world continues to evolve into a heterogeneous global village consisting of multiple cultural, religious, economic, racial, ethnic, and linguistic groups, interacting and connected with each other. (igi-global.com)
  • inhabitants
  • Smith reported that when the golden plates were revealed to him in New York, an angel told him that the plates contained "an account of the former inhabitants of this continent, and the source from whence they sprang. (wikipedia.org)
  • Stinnett says that he cannot be sure which exact grievance ran afoul of Facebook's policy, but he assumes that it's paragraph 31, which excoriates the King for inciting "domestic insurrections amongst us, and has endeavored to bring on the inhabitants of our frontiers, the merciless Indian Savages. (reason.com)
  • British Empire
  • The British Empire joined parts of the world that had never been connected before. (britishempire.co.uk)
  • Featherstonhaugh was measuring latitude by the guidance of Polaris, the north star, in the days before GPS, before satellites, on behalf of the British Empire. (utne.com)
  • ancient
  • The meaning of 'olam' in the ancient world was a measure of a really long time, specifically related to the span of time between the periodic disappearance and reappearance of the planet Marduk/Nibiru on its vast 3,600 year elliptical orbit. (thunderbolts.info)
  • you'll find bustling cities, long coastlines, ancient jungle ruins, and Spanish-tinged mestizo and Afro-Indian cultures. (wikitravel.org)
  • rivers
  • In spring, a season which brought massive runs of shad, alewives, herring, and mullet from the ocean into the rivers, Indians in Florida and elsewhere along the Atlantic coastal plain relied on fish taken with nets, spears, or hooks and lines. (nationalhumanitiescenter.org)
  • Throughout the world, rivers annually transport about four billion tons of dissolved salts to the ocean. (encyclopedia.com)
  • centuries
  • It is estimated that five centuries ago around ten million Indians were living there, but today the number stands at just 200,000. (earthtimes.org)
  • Mexico City - the third-largest city in the world is chock-full of museums, centuries-old architecture, modern amenities. (wikitravel.org)
  • African
  • Rosa Louise McCauley Parks (February 4, 1913 â October 24, 2005) was an African American civil rights activist and seamstress whom the U.S. Congress dubbed the Mother of the Modern-Day Civil Rights Movement. (statemaster.com)
  • In the United States the term is generally used for Americans with Sub-Saharan African ancestry. (statemaster.com)
  • As reported by the American Diabetes Association (ADA)(2008), "according to the National Institute for Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases, the 'thrifty gene' theory proposes that African-Americans, Hispanic-Americans, Asian-Americans and Native Americans inherited a gene from their ancestors which enabled them to use food more efficiently during 'feast and famine' cycles. (allstarrchiro.net)
  • one that won crucial liberties for a certain segment of the population, while continuing to deny those same liberties to Native Americans and African slaves. (reason.com)
  • The African pioneers who set out for the New World contributed greatly to the building and maintenance of colonial societies. (nps.gov)
  • The Coronado Expedition of 1540 to Southwestern North America included a free African man who later served as an interpreter and would eventually become a Franciscan friar. (nps.gov)
  • cultures
  • With its history of mass immigration dating from the 17th century, it is a 'melting pot' of cultures from around the world. (wikitravel.org)
  • colonies
  • British imperial attempts to reassert control over its colonies and the colonial reaction to these attempts produced a new American republic, along with struggles over the new nation's social, political, and economic identity. (artstor.org)
  • First, they lived and worked in a natural environment unlike any other in the American colonies. (nationalhumanitiescenter.org)
  • greatly
  • After the fourth of these conflicts, the Seven Years' (or French and Indian) War , the British government tried to reform the now greatly expanded empire. (encyclopedia.com)
  • partly following Chávez's example, its member states have greatly diversified their relations with the rest of the world. (cigionline.org)
  • Hamilton's maps show that as the world gets hotter, the geography that today provides the climate western biodiversity is used to will be greatly reduced. (utne.com)
  • country
  • In deference to the widespread popular feeling in what then was called the civilised world, the major powers of the end of the First World War founded the League of Nations and chose Geneva to be its Headquarters because it was a major city of a truly neutral country, Switzerland. (mediamonitors.net)
  • But there is another sense in which the Dominion of Canada, or at least part of it, is perhaps the oldest country in the world. (wikisource.org)
  • In fact, in the older film the prospect of the plague spreading across the country appears to be terrifying not because it threatens the lives of countless Americans, but because it would require a costly and presumably difficult mass-inoculation program. (newrepublic.com)
  • often
  • Because they required game animals in quantity, Indians often set light ground fires to create brushy edge habitats and open areas in southern forests that attracted deer and other animals to well-defined hunting grounds. (nationalhumanitiescenter.org)
  • interconnected mass of saltwater covering 70.78% of the surface of the earth, often called the world ocean. (thefreedictionary.com)
  • Here, Native Americans often live in isolation from broader society and the socioeconomic, educational and professional opportunities present there within. (allstarrchiro.net)
  • major
  • Richard Preston's The Hot Zone , a terrifying tale of how close America came to a major epidemic of the Ebola virus in 1989, has been on The New York Times best-seller list for thirty-seven weeks. (newrepublic.com)
  • jungle
  • The Indian Mongoose, when bitten by a cobra, crawls into the jungle to nibble mungo root as an antidote. (drbongs.com)
  • primarily
  • Because the region's climate offered a long growing season and generally plentiful rainfall, southern Indians developed a complex system of agriculture based primarily on three crops: corn, beans, and squash. (nationalhumanitiescenter.org)
  • History
  • There's a long, vainglorious history of would-be assassins capturing their testimony for the world at large, and Jay's desire to do so plants him firmly in that tradition. (blogs.com)
  • Joseph V. Micallef is a best-selling military history and world affairs author, and keynote speaker. (military.com)
  • parts of the world
  • Purposeful cultivation of drug plants is thought to have started during the neolithic period, somewhat after 7000 B.C. In most parts of the world. (drbongs.com)
  • Plus One Gallery is widely recognised as the showplace for hyperrealism from all parts of the world. (issuu.com)
  • article
  • Southerton's work was later used as a source for a 2006 article written by William Lobdell and published in the Los Angeles Times , which stated: "For Mormons, the lack of discernible Hebrew blood in Native Americans is no minor collision between faith and science. (wikipedia.org)
  • This has been attributed to variances in the blood composition of Native Americans that, an article by Lee et al. (allstarrchiro.net)
  • years
  • Millions of years have probably elapsed since the cooling of the outer crust of the globe produced the solid basis of our continents. (wikisource.org)
  • In all of these books, movies and news reports there is a sense of fear: Americans have been well and properly frightened of viruses, after all, since the aids epidemic began fifteen years ago. (newrepublic.com)
  • The United States of America was occupied over 4000 years ago, as the water raised and lowered, a nation of Blacks that were already here before the so called Columbus discovered it. (wikimedia.org)
  • long
  • Preparing new fields was hard work and rather than continually clearing new tracts in a "slash and burn" pattern, Indians probably used each plot as long as possible, even as yields declined. (nationalhumanitiescenter.org)
  • Outside of this territory there was at the dawn of time no other 'land' where North America now is, except a long island of rock that marks the backbone of what are now the Selkirk Mountains and a long ridge that is now the mountain chain of the Alleghanies beside the Atlantic slope. (wikisource.org)
  • It changed the earth's climate long enough for crops to fail all over the world, causing famines. (backwoodshome.com)
  • landscape
  • This group includes illustrations of the landscape of North America and portraits of key figures in the new Nation's development. (artstor.org)
  • Second, like humans everywhere, their presence on the landscape had profound implications for the natural world. (nationalhumanitiescenter.org)
  • American surveyors set up their own astronomical station nearby, and the two nations thus here divided the landscape along the forty-ninth parallel after the Napoleonic wars. (utne.com)
  • important
  • The Straits of Mandeb connect the Red Sea with the Indian Ocean and along with the Suez Canal is an important maritime route linking the Mediterranean Sea with the Indian Ocean. (military.com)
  • export
  • their only alternative has been to grow coca leaf for sale to drug mafias and export to the North American market. (cigionline.org)
  • Production of Indian Kitchen Spices (Turmeric Powder, Red Chilli Powder, Dhaniya Powder, Garam Masala, Sabji Masala, Popcorn Masala), Masala Powder, Manufacturing and Processing of India's Treasured Export Spices are the aromatic parts of tropical plants traditionally used to flavour food, or the dried seeds or fruit of temperate plants used in the same way. (niir.org)